Just nine miles north of Boston, Woburn Village is a shopping center conveniently located at the busiest interchange in Massachusetts. Intelligent urban design, accessible pathways and community green spaces are hallmarks of EDENS’ newly redeveloped center—a welcoming place for neighbors and visitors alike. At Woburn Village, a curated mix of nationally recognized retailers and restaurants, including Shake Shack and HomeSense, stand alongside chef-driven concepts to be announced soon.
Surf Seafood is hiring! On-site interviews will be held Tuesdays-Saturdays from 11am-6pm
Living at Woburn Village
Avalon Woburn believes elevating where you live is about blending it seamlessly with how you live. They go to great lengths designing amenities and choosing locations that put everything within reach.
Conveniently situated at the intersection of I-93 and I-95, Avalon Woburn is pre-leasing new apartments for lease beginning in spring of 2021. Inside their refreshing, smoke-free community you’ll find thoughtfully designed 1-,2- & 3 bedroom apartment homes. Modern, open concept kitchens feature quartz countertops, stainless steel appliances and backsplash.
Live your life effortlessly with amenities that include a state-of-the-art fitness center with professional grade cardio and strength equipment, 2,500 square feet of co-working space and multiple outdoor courtyards that house a swimming pool and sundeck, barbeque grills, dining areas and gaming areas.
This is not just apartment living. This is living up.
History of Woburn Village
Like many New England towns, Woburn played significant roles in the American Revolution and the creation of our nation. Founded in the 1640s as an offshoot of nearby Charlestown, with its access to the Aberjona River and Boston to the southeast, Woburn was well-situated as an early hub for American industry and grew to become a leader in producing leather from animal skins, a process known as tanning. An artisanal practice requiring specific skills and equipment, tanning was the lifeblood of the area for centuries—well into the 1900s.
The architecture of New England’s 19th century industrial buildings is one of simplicity and functionality: solid walls of molded brick, exposed wooden beams and natural light coming through countless glass panes gridded together with black iron. These clean, practical lines—an aesthetic of sturdiness and purpose—was our inspiration for the redevelopment design of Woburn Village.