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Somerville officials look to develop more property in Assembly Square, potentially through eminent domain

As the billion-dollar Assembly Row project nears completion, city officials are looking to expand development in the area, which could lead to taking over properties like the Home Depot, the La Quinta hotel and the Assembly Square Mall by eminent domain.

As the billion-dollar Assembly Row project nears completion, city officials are looking to expand development in the area, which could lead to taking over properties like the Home Depot, the La Quinta hotel and the Assembly Square Mall by eminent domain.

However, aldermen are wary of the plan, and want more control over the process.

Mayor Joe Curtatone is asking aldermen for $, to hire consultants who would begin analyzing the potential of Assembly Square parcels and identifying the infrastructure that would be needed to realize that potential, OSPCD Director Mike Glavin and Planning Director George Proakis told the aldermen’s Housing and Community Development Committee April

“It’s the next step to be able to unlock the opportunity for investment in Assembly Square,” Proakis said.

Efforts would focus on parts of the acre Urban Renewal area that are outside the 66 acres owned by developer Federal Realty Investment Trust, and would involve identifying parcels for “acquisition and disposition,” according to a summary of the proposed plan change. The planning department is eyeing 17 parcels worth more than $ million, although roughly $ million of that value comes from three areas – the Home Depot/Circuit City building, the office complex and former movie theater at 5 Middlesex Ave., and the Assembly Square Mall, which includes Kmart and Bed, Bath and Beyond.

The city should act now to take advantage of the tide of interest in economic development in Somerville and in the region, and to extend the life of the plan through the year , Glavin and Proakis said.

“Without a plan change and private developer interest, the conditions that are there could remain for years and years, or speculation could interrupt development,” Glavin said. He added, “It could delay and retard the opportunity to get the full valuation of this site.”

But Ward 4 Alderman Tony Lafuente was concerned about opening properties to be taken by eminent domain, especially because the Somerville Redevelopment Authority is in charge of this process, not the Board of Aldermen.

The same thing happened in Union Square and aldermen should take a lesson from that, Lafuente said.

“We lose total control once we approve it,” said Ward 4 Alderman Tony Lafuente. “We have no jurisdiction over anything except funding.”

Chairman and Ward 5 Alderman Mark Niedergang was concerned about understanding exactly how this aspect of the plan works. 

“When the plan is complete, are there certain parcels that are going to be recommended for eminent domain takings?” Niedergang said. “What’s the process by which eminent domain is approvable?”

Although Proakis said no properties at Assembly Square have ever been taken by eminent domain, audience member and Mystic View Task Force member Bill Shelton objected, bringing up an old steel mill that had to relocate. Proakis said this was a direct purchase.

“It was purchased directly under threat of eminent domain,” Shelton said.

However, Glavin reassured aldermen there will be an extensive 6-month to 9-month public input process.

Somerville Redevelopment Authority special counsel Eileen McGettigan pointed out the Planning Board, Redevelopment Authority, Board of Aldermen, and state Housing and Community Development Department must all approve the plan change.

“There are many steps you have to go through before you can update the plan. Until then it’s very difficult for the Redevelopment Authority to acquire parcels by eminent domain within the plan,” McGettigan said.

Alderman At Large Jack Connolly said the plan change is “absolutely necessary.” He pointed to the Orange Line station set to open at Assembly Square this summer and the arrival of Partners Health Care, factors that change the big picture and require adjusting the plan.

“If the master plan change did not occur, we would not be positioned to implement the goals of SomerVision… We are not going to be able to activate the growth we’ve talked about,” said Connolly, who suggested educating the public about the importance of this update.

Niedergang said the full board of aldermen will discuss the requested $, appropriation at its May 8 meeting.

“I think we do need it,” Niedergang said of the plan change. “I don’t understand exactly what’s in it or the opportunities to shape it so we have the best plan possible.”

Ward 7 Alderman Katjana Ballantyne was concerned about the progress of existing development at Assembly Square.

“It took a $25 million bond to make what exists here. When will we actually see positive income for out investment in that?” Ballantyne asked. “$25 million is a lot of money. I want to know how long it will take for us to recoup that $25 million into the future.”

Proakis said Assembly Row even in its half-constructed state is already generating revenue beyond what’s needed to pay back the $25 million.

Sours: https://somerville.wickedlocal.com/article//News/
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Credit: Assembly Row at Assembly Square Facebook page

Somerville's new Assembly Row development could more than double in size moving forward, according to a Boston Globe report.

The city is considering infrastructure upgrades (to roads and utilities) between the new development and I that would encourage additional city-block-style construction on 73 more acres, according to the report.

Find out what's happening in Melrose with free, real-time updates from Patch.

Most of the properties in this area, the Assembly Square Marketplace and Home Depot, for instance, are privately owned, so the city's vision could take more than a decade to implement, according to the Globe.

The current $ Assembly Row development, which, once complete, will have , square feet of retail space, 2, residential units and million square feet of office space, including Partners HealthCare's new headquarters, is on 56 acres.

Find out what's happening in Melrose with free, real-time updates from Patch.

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Assembly Square

This article is about the mixed-use development. For the Orange Line subway station, see Assembly station.

Assembly Square Marketplace sign listing tenants as of

Assembly Square is a neighborhood in Somerville, Massachusetts. It is located along the west bank of the Mystic River, bordered by Ten Hills and Massachusetts Route 28 to the north and the Charlestown neighborhood of Boston to the south. The district's western border runs along Interstate Located miles (&#;km) from downtown Boston, the acres (,&#;m2) parcel is named for a former Ford Motor Company plant that closed in [1]

The area is home to Assembly Row, a acre (,&#;m2) mixed-use, smart growth development that broke ground in April and opened It includes retail outlets, restaurants, residential space, office and research and development space, a screen cinema and a room hotel. Other amenities include a marina, revitalized waterfront park, bike paths and other green space.

Assembly Row's first stage of development was the Assembly Square Marketplace. Completed in , the marketplace is a "power center" that comprises retail stores Christmas Tree Shops, Burlington, Trader Joe's, Staples, TJMaxx, and Bed Bath & Beyond.[2]

The area is served by the MBTA Orange Line at Assembly station.

History[edit]

Early use[edit]

In the 17th century, the southern bank of the Mystic River, a low-lying tidal marsh and wetlands area bordered by uplands further south in the current Ten Hills neighborhood, was avoided by the early settlers because of poorly draining clay soils. The highland site on Ten Hills offered better agricultural land and the first Governor of Massachusetts, John Winthrop, chose it for the site of his farmstead. The location of the Ten Hills site on the Mystic River made it a natural choice for the transport of people and goods, and the first seagoing vessel built in this region was launched from there.[3][4]

Trade and transport led to an expansion of the area’s economy and population. The construction of the Middlesex Canal at the end of the 18th century accelerated this process. By the early s, there were 10 shipyards along the Mystic River. The area had developed into a transportation corridor from Boston to the region. At mid-century, rail surpassed the canal as the most efficient mode of transport and the construction of two railroads across Somerville in and , along with the opening of a station at Sullivan Square, brought even more development to the area.[5]

Industrial development[edit]

It was not until the construction of the McGrath Highway in that full industrial development, albeit short-lived, took hold in Somerville. The Ford Motor Company built an assembly plant here in , which would, over time, lend Assembly Square its name. Additionally, the Boston and Maine Railroad also owned large tracts of land in the district and the land was criss-crossed by spur tracks. With both road and rail connections, the strong transportation infrastructure was a major draw, and other industries soon followed, including First National Stores, a retail supermarket chain, which opened a grocery manufacturing and distribution center in the area.[6]

Within the next 30 years, Assembly Square remained one of the largest employment centers in the region. However, in , as a result of the failure of the Edsel Division of the Ford Motor Company and the change of Ford’s manufacturing strategies, the Assembly Plant was closed. It hurt the area both economically and physically, taking away hundreds of jobs and leaving a vast complex of empty manufacturing buildings. First National moved into the Assembly Plant site shortly after Ford's departure.[7]

By the late s and early s, industries were already making the choice to move to suburban locations along newly constructed highways, where land costs were lower. The construction of the elevated Northern Expressway portion of Interstate 93 in the s segregated the uses on both sides of the highway and significantly reduced its access and visibility from the surrounding areas. In , First National closed its operations, marking the end of Assembly Square as a major industrial employment center.[8]

Redevelopment[edit]

In , the City of Somerville declared the Assembly Square District to be blighted and substandard, and adopted the "Assembly Square Revitalization Plan," a year urban renewal plan, in an effort to assist in redevelopment. Under the direction of the plan, the area’s focus began to shift to retail, the cornerstone of which was the rehabilitation of the former auto assembly plant into a retail mall, Assembly Square Mall. The next year the shopping center opened with , square feet (33,&#;m2) of retail space, and Kmart and Jordan Marsh as anchors. It was like many smaller “dumbbell” style malls of its era, with an anchor at each end of the mall and a straight hallway between, and a food court in the center. A six-screen movie theater and a four-story office building were also built on the site. Two new roadways, Assembly Square Drive and New Road, were constructed to improve access.[9]

Despite a lack of a cohesive master plan and funding, Assembly took a big step with the arrival of a Home Depot on 11 acres (&#;ha; &#;sq&#;mi) in at a site next to the mall, bringing a big-box store to the area for the first time. At the mall, the anchor stores remained the same until when Macy's acquired the Jordan Marsh chain and shuttered the store in By , the mall had been closed off except for Kmart and Building 19, which had the year prior moved into the old Macy's/Jordan Marsh space.

In , Mystic View Task Force, a citizens group, formed to advocate for community interests in future Assembly projects. A vision emerged from the forum, of a pedestrian-oriented mixed-use development that could provide 30 additional acres of usable open space, over 30, diverse jobs, and over $30 million in new net tax revenue. Mystic View presented evidence that, developed as an office-based neighborhood with supporting retail and housing, Assembly Square could easily achieve those goals. But in order to do that, big-box behemoths — which had dominated much of the Assembly discussion — could not be an option.[10]

In , the internationally known Swedish home furnishings store IKEA purchased two former industrial sites on the Mystic River waterfront. IKEA obtained permits for its proposed retail store; however, the permits were challenged in court by community members opposed to a "big box" use on the waterfront, with the result that redevelopment of the site was stalled for a number of years.

Smart growth development[edit]

In , the Somerville Redevelopment Authority (SRA) acquired title to a acre former railroad parcel in Assembly Square and issued an RFP for developers. At the same time, the City initiated an extensive public planning process, producing the " Planning Study" which set out a new vision for Assembly Square as a hour mixed use district with residential, retail, office, cinema, restaurant, hotel, and recreational open space uses. In , the SRA and the City adopted a year extension of the urban renewal plan with the goal of transforming Assembly Square into the mixed-use district described in the Planning Study. Assembly Square was rezoned to promote the mixed-use concept, and design guidelines and a design review committee were created provide additional assistance.

In , Federal Realty Investment Trust (FRIT), a Maryland-based real estate investment trust and developer, purchased the defunct Assembly Square Mall along with other properties in Assembly Square. FRIT quickly redeveloped the existing mall into the Assembly Square Marketplace. The next year the strip mall opened, with Christmas Tree Shops, A.C. Moore, Sports Authority, Staples, Inc., and other big-box stores.

Later in , Somerville Mayor Joseph Curtatone aided in bringing FRIT and IKEA together to come up with a feasible redevelopment plan consistent with the new vision. FRIT and IKEA agreed to trade parcels, moving IKEA inland from its initial site and leaving the waterfront open for FRIT to create pedestrian friendly, mixed-use development. The new plan, developed by Street-Works Studio LLC for Federal Realty, integrated residential, office, retail and open space across the site and embraced the waterfront for public use and a future transit stop. Street-Works Studio worked with project-wide consultants to ensure phasing, retail connectedness, developed design guidelines, and brought an important human-scale aesthetic to the project, thinking of the "whole" and every user experience, not just on a block by block basis. This new plan was welcomed by those who had previously opposed the IKEA development. The land swap was executed in October solidifying the vision of the district.

After more than a decade of planning, IKEA formally pulled out of the Assembly Square project in July , stating that its Stoughton store was sufficient to serve the state.[11] The next year, it was announced that FRIT would purchase the 12 acres (49,&#;m2) from IKEA. This sale means that FRIT owns nearly all of the property at Assembly Square.[12]

After two years of preparing the former brownfields site, ground was broken in April for two residential apartment blocks, a new main street, and a new MBTA transit infill station.[13] The apartment buildings, the Avalon at Assembly Square ( units) and AVA Somerville ( units), are designed by Elkus Manfredi Architects and developed by AvalonBay Communities Inc., a US-based Real Estate Investment Trust and manager of luxury apartments.[14][15]

In , Sports Authority closed after the chain went out of business and was replaced by Burlington in A.C. Moore also closed in and was replaced by Trader Joe's in , with Xfinity joining in [16][17]

On September 3, , Sears announced that Kmart would be closing in November [18]

Marketplace[edit]

Assembly Square Marketplace is a retail park and mixed-use development located in Assembly Square. From the s until the mids, it was an enclosed shopping mall called Assembly Square Mall. Scheduled plans for the facility call for a six phased expansion, thus changing its classification into super regional mall. acres (,&#;m2) of office, retail, residential, research and development, hospitality and entertainment space are envisioned by project completion in [19]

Marketplace history[edit]

Assembly Square Mall opened in [20] The mall building was previously occupied by Somerville Assembly, a Ford Motor Company factory,[20] and was later used as a supermarket distribution center before its conversion to a mall.

The ,square-foot (29,&#;m2) mall was originally anchored by a 79,&#;sq&#;ft (7,&#;m2). Jordan Marsh and a 95,&#;sq&#;ft (8,&#;m2). Kmart; these anchor stores remained the same until , when Macy's acquired Jordan Marsh.[20] Macy's closed the store in , and by , it was replaced with Building

View of the marketplace in

Shortly after Building 19 opened, the mall was closed off except for Building 19 and Kmart. The vacant mall and Building 19 spaces were gutted and reconfigured in The Kmart store remained in place.

The new Assembly Square Marketplace was completed in early with the current stores including Staples (in the former Building 19), Burlington, Bed Bath & Beyond, TJ Maxx & HomeGoods, Trader Joe's, and Christmas Tree Shops. The area around the mall will be redeveloped as an "urban village"-style development.[21] Kmart closed in November

Ownership and occupants[edit]

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This section needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information.(September )

The property owner and lead developer for both Assembly Row and Assembly Square Marketplace is Federal Realty Investment Trust (FRIT), a Maryland-based real estate investment trust.[22]

The first Legoland Discovery Centre in New England and seventh in the United States is located on the property. The indoor family entertainment center based on Legoconstruction toys is housed in a 44, square feet (4,&#;m2) space opened in Spring In addition to Legoland, Nike has signed a deal to open a store at Assembly, as did the French cookware maker Le Creuset. Other retailers will include Brooks Brothers, women’s clothier Chico's, and the ice cream shop J.P. Licks. AMC Theatres is also opening a screen cinema on the property. Among the new restaurants are the Mexican eatery Papagayo, and Earls Kitchen + Bar, which opened its first Northeast US location at Assembly Row.[23]

In December , Partners HealthCare System, the state's largest hospital and physician organization, announced it will consolidate administrative operations from 14 sites in eastern Massachusetts and move 4, non-hospital employees into , square feet (65,&#;m2) of a new office building already opened as of While the company’s executive headquarters will remain in Boston, offices throughout the region, including locations in Charlestown, Wellesley and Needham will close.[24]

In early September , Legal Sea Foods opened "Legal on the Mystic", a 7, square feet (&#;m2) restaurant overlooking the Mystic River.[25] The Assembly Row website[26] gives information on the new neighborhood businesses and eateries.

In November , SmartBear Software announced the move of their headquarters from Beverly, Massachusetts to Assembly Row. Their 33, square feet (3,&#;m2) office houses their + headquartered employees. [27]

Parks[edit]

On the north side of Assembly Square is the Mystic River. From Route 28 to the MBTA Orange Line and Haverhill Line tracks is the waterfront Sylvester Baxter Riverfront Park. This was redeveloped as part of Assembly Square construction, and enlarged with a land swap between FRIT and the Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR).[28] DCR also owns the existing Draw 7 Park, which lies on a narrow strip next to the Mystic River as it curves southward between the Orange Line and the Newburyport/Rockport Line Commuter Rail tracks.

FRIT has also committed to building a pedestrian underpass to connect Baxter Park to the Somerville side of the Mystic River Reservation (the next segment being known as the Shore Drive Parklands).[28]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Squares and Neighborhoods - Assembly Square". somervillema.gov. City of Somerville Office of Strategic Planning and Community Development. Archived from the original on 8 December Retrieved 11 December
  2. ^Mostue, Anne (4 June ). "What Somerville Waterfront? 'Assembly Row' Growing Along Mystic". wgbhnews.org. WGBH. Retrieved 11 December
  3. ^Francis J. Bremer, John Winthrop: America's Forgotten Founding Father (Oxford: Oxford University Press, ), p.
  4. ^Robert C. Winthrop, Life And Letters Of John Winthrop: Governor Of The Massachusetts Bay Company At Their Emigration To New England , (Kessinger Publishing, LLC), p.
  5. ^Somerville Historic Preservation Commission (1 May ). "Hidden in Plain Sight: Eyes on Historic East Somerville"(PDF). somervillema.gov. City of Somerville Office of Strategic Planning and Community Development. Archived from the original(PDF) on Retrieved 11 December
  6. ^James C. O'Connell (). The Hub's Metropolis: Greater Boston's Development from Railroad Suburbs to Smart Growth. MIT Press. pp.&#;–. ISBN&#;.
  7. ^Roberts, Bruce D. (30 April ). "Ford Fiasco: Tracking the Rise and Fall of the Edsel in American Newspaper Archives". Readex. NewsBank, Inc. Retrieved 11 December
  8. ^Roan, Dan (22 April ). "The making of Somerville: A working history". tuftsdaily.com. The Tufts Daily. Retrieved 11 December
  9. ^Faraone, Chris; Vaccaro, Adam (26 June ). "The Somerville Files: The Ghosts of Assembly Square". digboston.com. Dig Boston. Archived from the original on 6 August Retrieved 11 December
  10. ^Guha, Auditi (30 April ). "Assembly Square groundbreaking product of 2 decades of Somerville residents' work". wickedlocal.com/somerville. Wicked Local Somerville. Archived from the original on 13 December Retrieved 11 December
  11. ^Ross, Casey (19 July ). "Ikea pulls plans for Somerville store in Assembly Square". boston.com. The Boston Globe. Retrieved 11 December
  12. ^Atkinson, Dan (8 October ). "IKEA sells final parcel of Somerville's Assembly Square land to FRIT". wickedlocal.com/somerville. Wicked Local Somerville. Archived from the original on 13 December Retrieved 11 December
  13. ^Byrne, Matt (30 April ). "Ground-breaking celebrated at Somerville's Assembly Row". boston.com. The Boston Globe. Retrieved 11 December
  14. ^http://www.avaloncommunities.com/massachusetts/somerville-apartments/avalon-at-assembly-row/map-directions/
  15. ^http://www.avasomervilleapartments.com/
  16. ^https://patch.com/massachusetts/somerville/sports-authority-starting-its-going-out-business-sales-week-0
  17. ^https://www.boston.com/news/business//05/20/somerville-get-trader-joes
  18. ^https://www.bostonglobe.com/metro//09/03/kmart-closing-three-more-mass-locations/wkZao8tYFnViwDAptFYkWJ/story.html
  19. ^Brianne Gloski, Brianne Gloski. "IN THE MIX". Northeast Real Estate Business. France Publications, Inc. Retrieved
  20. ^ abcSEC Info - Shopco Regional Malls LP - K - For 12/31/96
  21. ^Assembly on the MysticArchived October 9, , at the Wayback Machine - Redevelopment
  22. ^Metzger, Andy (13 April ). "Somerville officials discuss details of Assembly Square redevelopment". wickedlocal.com/somerville. Wicked Local Somerville. Archived from the original on 13 December Retrieved 11 December
  23. ^Ross, Casey (27 July ). "Legoland Discovery Center coming to Somerville's Assembly Square". bostonglobe.com. The Boston Globe. Retrieved 11 December
  24. ^Douglas, Craig (6 December ). "Partners Healthcare moving thousands of workers to Somerville's Assembly Row". bizjournals.com/. Boston Business Journal. Retrieved 11 December
  25. ^Blumenthal, Rachel Leah. "Legal on the Mystic Opens in Somerville". Retrieved
  26. ^Assembly Row
  27. ^Vaccaro, Adam. "Somerville's Assembly Row Signs Up First Tech Tenant". Boston.com. Boston.com. Retrieved 29 April
  28. ^ ab"PATRICK ADMINISTRATION CELEBRATES THE OPENING OF DCR'S SYLVESTER BAXTER RIVERFRONT PARK IN SOMERVILLE". Retrieved

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 42°23′″N71°4′″W / °N °W / ;

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Assembly_Square
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  • From Boston Bowl - Dorchester, Boston

    70 min
  • From Planet Fitness, Boston

    65 min
  • From Best Western Plus Boston Hotel, Boston

    49 min
  • From Star Market, Newton

    min
  • From Gaslight, Boston

    42 min
  • From Cabot's Ice Cream & Restaurant, Newton

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  • From White Horse Tavern, Boston

    58 min
  • From Wonderland, Revere

    40 min
  • From Newton, MA, Newton

    70 min
  • From Starbucks, Boston

    87 min
Station NameDistance
Mystic Ave @ Plaza Entrance - Home Depot3 min walkVIEW
Grand Union Blvd @ Foley St5 min walkVIEW
Broadway @ Mt Vernon St8 min walkVIEW
Station NameDistance
Sullivan Square14 min walkVIEW
Kendall/Mit54 min walkVIEW
Line NameDirection
95Arlington CenterVIEW
90AssemblyVIEW
89SullivanVIEW
MaldenVIEW
89/93Haymarket Via SullivanVIEW
  • What are the closest stations to Home Depot?

    The closest stations to Home Depot are:

    • Mystic Ave @ Plaza Entrance - Home Depot is yards away, 3 min walk.
    • Grand Union Blvd @ Foley St is yards away, 5 min walk.
    • Broadway @ Mt Vernon St is yards away, 8 min walk.
    • Sullivan Square is yards away, 14 min walk.
    • Kendall/Mit is yards away, 54 min walk.
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  • Which Bus lines stop near Home Depot?

    These Bus lines stop near Home Depot: 86, 93, 95, CT2.

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    These Subway lines stop near Home Depot: ORANGE LINE.

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  • How far is the subway station from Home Depot in Somerville?

    The nearest subway station to Home Depot in Somerville is a 14 min walk away.

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  • What’s the nearest subway station to Home Depot in Somerville?

    The Sullivan Square station is the nearest one to Home Depot in Somerville.

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  • How far is the bus stop from Home Depot in Somerville?

    The nearest bus stop to Home Depot in Somerville is a 3 min walk away.

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  • What’s the nearest bus stop to Home Depot in Somerville?

    The Mystic Ave @ Plaza Entrance - Home Depot stop is the nearest one to Home Depot in Somerville.

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  • What time is the first Bus to Home Depot in Somerville?

    The 95 is the first Bus that goes to Home Depot in Somerville. It stops nearby at AM.

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  • What time is the last Bus to Home Depot in Somerville?

    The 89 is the last Bus that goes to Home Depot in Somerville. It stops nearby at PM.

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  • What time is the first Subway to Home Depot in Somerville?

    The ORANGE LINE is the first Subway that goes to Home Depot in Somerville. It stops nearby at AM.

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  • What time is the last Subway to Home Depot in Somerville?

    The ORANGE LINE is the last Subway that goes to Home Depot in Somerville. It stops nearby at PM.

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Looking for the nearest stop or station to Home Depot? Check out this list of stops closest to your destination: Mystic Ave @ Plaza Entrance - Home Depot; Grand Union Blvd @ Foley St; Broadway @ Mt Vernon St; Sullivan Square; Kendall/Mit.

You can get to Home Depot by Bus, Subway or Train. These are the lines and routes that have stops nearby - Bus: 86, 93, 95, CT2Subway: ORANGE LINE

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