You don’t need to rob a bank to spend a few nights in the former Boston Police Headquarters.
Exclusive Boston Hotel Deals, Specials, and Packages
Along with an ideal Back Bay location, luxurious accommodations—and a modern, refreshing approach to service—Loews Boston offers some very attractive Boston hotel deals. Special offers include our Stay Longer, Save More offer, which lets you save up to 20% when you stay for three nights. Choose Bed and Breakfast at Loews and we’ll give you a $50 per room credit toward breakfast in our restaurant or when you order Room Service. Check back often for the latest Boston hotel specials.
Loews Boston Hotel—where even your wallet gets to relax.
Duck,Duck,Loose! in Boston
In need of a little girl time? Ogling the latest fashion mags and fighting the urge to splurge?
Indulge your inner supermodel at Loews Boston Hotel with a round-trip to the Wrentham Village Premium Outlets and haute-couture on Newbury Street.
90 years ago, the doors to Loews Boston Hotel opened for the first time as the Boston Police headquarters housing some of the city’s most memorable officers and notorious criminals for more than 50 years. In honor of this milestone, Loews Boston Hotel is offering guests an overnight stay that includes parking for just an extra 90 cents!
Put your AAA membership to work, with an exclusive AAA discount on your room or suite at Loews Hotels. Let AAA take care of you on the road, and we’ll take care of giving you the room you need when it’s time to relax and unwind.
Book this package and get a lower room rate based on how many nights you stay.
The longer you stay with us, the more credit we’ll give you to spend on meals, snacks or beverages. This deal includes your room accommodations plus a $25 Food & Beverage credit per night of your stay. So go on, treat yourself. It's on us.
Enjoy a savory start to your day by booking Bed and Breakfast at Loews. This rate includes your accommodations and a breakfast credit per person per day.
Experience Art Boston Style! The original MFA opened its doors to the public on July 4, 1876, the nation's centennial. Today the collection encompasses nearly 500,000 works of art.