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The city of Lowell rose to fame as the birthplace of the American Industrial Revolution. Its earliest history and development are anchored on the Pawtucket Falls, just above the junction between the Merrimack River and the Concord River. The lives of the Pennacook Indians, the native dwellers in the area, centered on the Pawtucket Falls where they lived off the land for many generations. Various tribes met regularly at the Falls to fish, enjoying the abundance of salmon and sturgeon that were commonly found in the area. The tribes made use of the fertile land and planted crops near their villages. However, the arrival of the European settlers permanently changed the natives’ idyllic lifestyle. In 1655, the English settlement of Chelmsford was chartered, leading to the establishment of permanent communities and subsequent encroachment of the Pennacook lands, forever changing this history of New England and the United States.

The English population grew steadily in the 1700s until farming alone was not enough to support the community. The opening of the Pawtucket and Middlesex canals served as a catalyst for the early development of the manufacturing sector in East Chelmsford. Some of the industries were sawmills, glassworks, and spinning mills.

The spinning mills started out as small rural industries employing few workers. The standard practice was for weavers to pick up yarn at the mills and bring their work home. The textile industry was revolutionized when a wealthy Boston merchant named Francis Cabot Lowell, together with two other entrepreneurs, established the Boston Manufacturing Company along the Charles River in 1814. The company used the newly developed power loom, which was run by harnessing the power of local waterways. As the company grew, they began to expand their facilities.

The Merrimack Manufacturing Company, an offshoot of the Boston Manufacturing Company run by Warren Dutton, Ezra Worthen, and Kirk Boott, among others, opened its first textile mill in 1823. The Boott Mill as it became known, was Lowell’s first textile mill. A year after the mill was built, the first school and church were founded in Lowell, and in 1831, St. Patrick’s Church was built as one of the first Catholic churches in the area north of Boston, in a neighborhood known as the Acre. A tremendous canal system was developed in Lowell, which helped foster the growth of the textile mill in the city.

Lowell was one of the first true American factory towns. Due to the booming textile business in the early 19th century, the area began welcoming immigrants from Canada, Germany, Ireland and several other European countries. These immigrants flocked to Lowell to secure one of the many jobs available within the mills. In addition to the many immigrants flooding the area, Francis Cabot Lowell and the Boston Manufacturing Company begin recruiting young girls from all over New England, setting up boarding homes in which to house them, and promising them decent wages paid in cash daily. These women, who became known as the Lowell Mill Girls, were the heart and soul of Lowell’s mills.

Lowell was rapidly growing, and the town was incorporated as a city on April 1, 1836. By 1850, having witnessed tremendous population growth, Lowell became the second largest city in Massachusetts. This continued until the early 1900’s, when areas in the southern US began to utilize steam-powered factories, offering cheaper labor, and providing lower transportation costs, causing many of Lowell’s mills to become obsolete. Lowell’s economy saw a brief recovery during World War I due to increasing demands in textiles and munitions. However, in 1926, the city plunged into a severe economic slump several years before the rest of the United States suffered through the Great Depression. Modern History of Lowell

Through the late 1950’s and into the 1960’s, many of the textile mills and boarding houses were bulldozed to make room for public housing projects and smaller local businesses. The population continued to decline, and the city was hampered by high unemployment rates in the 1970’s. By the early 1990’s, the city began to rebuild itself and its image with projects like the Tsongas Arena and the advent of local sports franchises, which now include the Lowell Spinners (baseball) and Lowell Devils (hockey). Recent revitalization efforts include the conversion of many of the existing mill buildings into upscale loft apartments, condominiums, and office space. As a result, the area is attracting wealthier residents, artists, boutiques, and art galleries. Lowell was recently named one of the safest cities of its size in the United States. There are ongoing projects to continue revitalizing the city, and a great deal of civic pride is felt be residents who are proud of Lowell’s place in history and are determined to see to it that Lowell is once again a great place to live and visit.

Helping to preserve Lowell’s rich history is UMass Lowell’s Center for Lowell History, which was established to preserve and protect important historic materials.

Lowell, Massachusetts is one of the most architecturally beautiful and culturally diverse cities in New England. From Lowell’s famous brick mills to its renown museums, Lowell is rich in history and culture. The city of Lowell is a great place to live, and is your online guide to the city. offers a wealth of demographic information to help you learn more about Lowell. The city has diverse neighborhoods with homes of every size – from homes dating as early as the 1800s to new builds. The Lowell neighborhood guide can give you valuable information about Lowell’s neighborhoods and parks in each neighborhood. A handy contact sheet for Lowell schools can help put you in touch with the Lowell school district and its schools. You can also keep up to date with local Lowell news.. has a detailed history of Lowell chronicling the time when Lowell was the epicenter of the American Industrial Revolution. From the Lowell Mill Girls to Jack Kerouac to US Senator Paul Tsongas, has information about these historic topics through the most recent revitalization efforts undertaken by the city.

You can also read exclusive interviews with the movers and shakers in Lowell, to see what they love about Lowell and where they enjoy spending time in the city. Discover new restaurants, find fun things to do at night, and learn some new things about Lowell. Whether you are looking for a detailed history of Lowell or some fun facts, is your online guide to the city. Living in Lowell is great, and can help answer any questions you may have about Lowell today. Our resource guides can help put you in touch with local businesses which can make life in Lowell even better for you and your family.

In the city of Lowell, Massachusetts there are thousands of rental apartments on the market. Many of Lowell’s most popular apartment buildings are converted mill buildings, with all of today’s modern amenities and conveniences. Apartments are available for college students, singles, newlyweds, and families, and there’s something for every budget. Whether you are looking for exposed brick, new remodel, multi-family apartment, or loft apartment in studio, one, two, three or more bedrooms, you can find it in Lowell – both for purchase and for rent.

Lowell’s neighborhoods are home to many well-preserved parks and fields that can still be enjoyed today as they were decades ago. One of the nicest things about Lowell is that the older architecture is still present to this day in nearly every neighborhood. While there are plenty of new homes in the area, each neighborhood is home to different types of housing opportunities – from multi family homes to rental apartments to grand Victorian homes.

MBTA Commuter Rail
The MBTA makes it easy to travel between Boston and Lowell on the Commuter Rail’s Lowell Line. Operating out of Boston’s North Station, the Commuter Rail has stops in West Medford, Wedgemere, Winchester Center, Woburn, Wilmington, Haverhill, and North Billerica, before stopping at Charles A. Gallagher Transit Terminal in Lowell. Total transit time from Lowell to Boston is under 50 minutes.

Passengers on the Lowell Line need to purchase a “Zone 6″ ticket to travel between Lowell and Boston. The peak fare for a Zone 6 ticket is $6.75*, with a monthly pass costing just $223. Zone 6 passes also good for unlimited travel on Local Bus, Subway (Charlie Card), Express Bus, Inner Harbor Ferries, and Commuter Boat. When purchasing a ticket on a train you may be subject to a surcharge if that station has a ticket office or contracted vendor: $2.00 surcharge during peak hours and $1.00 off-peak.

Once passengers arrive at Gallagher Terminal, bus service operated by Lowell Regional Transit Authority (LRTA) is available for travel within Greater Lowell and the Merrimack Valley.


  • Easily Accessible From Route 495, Route 3 and Route 40
  • MBTA Commuter Rail into Boston
  • UMass Lowell
  • Lowell Memorial Auditorium
  • Paul E. Tsongas Center
  • Lowell – Dracut – Tyngsborough State Forest
  • Long Meadow Golf Club
  • Fort Hill Park
  • Lowell General Hospital
  • Shopping Malls and Local Businesses


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