Boston bus rentals for students makes renting a bus for your college or university group both easy and efficient

For many students, deciding to attend college in Boston has as much to do with the numerous prestigious educational institutions in town as with the city itself. In Boston, there’s always something to do, and the city presents multiple opportunities for students to get hands-on experiences to help cement their classroom learning. Boston has great public transportation, and the high concentration of students means you can easily connect with others in your cohort. Additionally, the city has no shortage of delicious food and an almost endless list of exciting attractions for students to explore.

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Which bus type is right for me?

When you’re planning your Boston college trips, there are numerous factors to consider when you select a bus. Some buses have more amenities— perhaps amenities you don’t need. Different sizes impact pricing and are appropriate for different groups. From the most budget-friendly to the most luxurious, we have options for your student trip.

Coach bus

As our most luxurious option, the coach bus comes packed with amenities, including a restroom, generous storage space above seats and below the bus, and extra- comfortable reclining seats. A coach bus is ideal for groups with many participants who are traveling three hours or more.

School bus

Who doesn’t remember the classic yellow school bus? Our school buses can fit up to 52 people, and they’re especially useful when transporting a large group over shorter distances. A school bus is a great choice for nearby sporting events or other competitions.

Mini bus

A minibus is really quite similar to a school bus, and so its amenities are also comparable. The biggest difference comes down to size. A minibus can seat up to 21 people and is perfect for a smaller group.

Colleges and universities in Boston

Boston is known for its world-renowned colleges and universities. The city is home to over 100 of them located within the greater Boston area, with a quarter of a million college students in attendance. Here's a short list of some notable institutions you may want to visit on your tour.

Boston University

Boston University, like many others on this list, is a renowned research university. Its student body consists of more than 35,000 students from over 130 countries, and they participate in more than 300 different programs of study. The university was established in 1839 as the Newbury Biblical Institute, and at the time was affiliated with the United Methodist Church. One particularly noteworthy person affiliated with the university is Alexander Graham Bell, who invented the telephone in 1876 while working as a professor in a Boston University laboratory.

Berklee College of Music

Berklee College of Music is renowned for its jazz and modern music programs. It was founded by Lawrence Berk in 1945, and today, it is the largest independent college of contemporary music in the world. Initially, the school was called Schillinger House, but Berk renamed the school in 1954 after his son, Lee, to Berklee School of Music. Throughout its history, the school’s faculty has been comprised mostly of performers rather than academics, an integral aspect of Berk’s music philosophy. Alumni from Berklee have won numerous prestigious awards, including Grammy, Emmy, Tony, and Oscar Awards.


Harvard University hardly needs an introduction, but we’ll provide you with some interesting facts you may not know about the school. Harvard is the oldest educational institution in the United States and traces its founding back to 1636 when the Massachusetts Bay Colony voted it into existence. In total, there are just over 36,000 students enrolled across graduate, undergraduate, and extension programs, and its alumni list includes presidents, billionaires, Nobel Laureates, Olympic medalists, and other highly accomplished individuals. The university’s library is the largest academic library in the world (even larger than that of Oxford or Cambridge), and their campus acreage totals nearly 5,500 acres!

Boston college

The Jesuits founded Boston College in 1863 after John McElroy, S.J, felt a need to educate the predominantly Irish-Catholic immigrant population of the area. In 1909, the president at the time, Thomas Gasson, S.J., purchased 31 acres in order to expand the school into Boston’s Chestnut Hill region. Today, the college features 340 acres of space across three campus locations: Chestnut Hill (main), Newton (satellite), and Brighton (also satellite). Boston College’s current president, William Leahy, S.J., began his tenure in 1996, and he has been instrumental in the school’s recent growth.

Northeastern University

Northeastern University’s main campus is located in the heart of Boston. The school was founded in 1898 as “The Evening Institute for Younger Men,” where classes were originally held at a local YMCA. The university was incorporated as Northeastern College in 1916 and changed its name to Northeastern University six years later. Today, the school is known as a premier research facility, with a student body comprising roughly 26,000 students across graduate and undergraduate populations.

UMass Boston

University of Massachusetts, Boston is better known as UMass Boston. Although the University of Massachusetts system dates back to the 1900s, the Boston campus has only been around since 1964, when the state legislature moved forward with funding. Today, the school is the only public research university in Boston. Its current campus overlooks the waterfront, and the school is known for its urban design. Annually, the school has around 16,000 undergraduate and graduate students enrolled. The school has an intimate student to teacher ratio of 16:1 and offers nearly 200 programs of combined graduate and undergrad degrees and certificates. is trusted by companies big and small

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