Four Seasons opens second hotel in Boston

Four Seasons Hotel One Dalton Street, Boston, the city's third tallest building, stands 61 stories high. Photo credit: Four Seasons Hotels and Resorts

The 215-room Four Seasons Hotel One Dalton Street, Boston, the company’s second location in the city, has opened. The 61-story glass skyscraper, now Boston’s third-tallest building, houses two restaurants, seven meeting spaces, a wellness-dedicated floor and 160 Four Seasons Private Residences.

The hotel has opened two restaurants, Zuma and One + One, with plans to open the Trifecta Lobby Bar soon. For business and social events, it offers two ballrooms with prefunction areas and five additional rooms, two with wraparound terraces. On its seventh floor, named The Wellness Floor, the hotel’s amenities include a spa, a fitness center and 64-foot lap pool.

Henry Cobb of Pei Cobb Freed & Partners designed the hotel with Gary Johnson of CambridgeSeven Associates. Bill Rooney of Bill Rooney Studio led the design of the property’s public spaces and guestrooms.

Virtual Event

HOTEL OPTIMIZATION PART 2 | SEPTEMBER 10 & 24, 2020

Survival in these times is highly dependent on a hotel's ability to quickly adapt and pivot their business to meet the current needs of travelers and the surrounding community. Join us for Optimization Part 2 – a FREE virtual event – as we bring together top players in the industry to discuss alternative uses when occupancy is down, ways to boost F&B revenue, how to help your staff adjust to new challenges and more, in a series of panels focused on how you can regain profitability during this crisis.


“Our second location in Boston is truly a jewel in the Four Seasons portfolio, with its striking architecture, modern interiors and world-class amenities setting the stage for a fully customized Four Seasons experience,” Christian Clerc, president of worldwide hotel operations at Four Seasons Hotels and Resorts, said in a statement.

Suggested Articles

The hotel will implement a new, branded mobile app that delivers control to guests and GEMS, a back-office tool that streamlines operations.

The U.S. is now the only region that has yet to turn a positive month of profit since the COVID-19 pandemic took hold.

While occupancy largely was flat week over week during the seven-day period ending Sept. 19, rate and revenue both declined.