1.4758279323578 start seconds to render
1.4992218017578 end seconds to render
1.4992280006409 end seconds to render
Freedom Trail Slingshot rental

Slingshot

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Jogging Stroller  rental

Jogging Stroller

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Standard Baby Stroller rental

Standard Baby Stroller

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Double Stroller rental

Double Stroller

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Travel system  rental

Travel system

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Standard Wheelchair rental

Standard Wheelchair

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Power chair rental

Power chair

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Knee Scooter with Basket rental

Knee Scooter with Basket

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Moped Scooter rental

Moped Scooter

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Walker (fully featured) rental

Walker (fully featured)

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail iWalk hands free crutch rental

iWalk hands free crutch

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Seated Manual Scooter rental

Seated Manual Scooter

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Cooler (28 or 50-quart) rental

Cooler (28 or 50-quart)

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Jumping bounce house rental

Jumping bounce house

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail 6ft Rectangular Table rental

6ft Rectangular Table

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail 20'X10' popup canopy rental

20'X10' popup canopy

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail 4 Seater slingshot rental

4 Seater slingshot

(5/5)

From

Freedom Trail Slingshot rental

Slingshot

(5/5)

From

About Freedom Trail

Freedom Trail

Cambridge

The Freedom Trail is a 2.5-mile-long path through downtown Boston, Massachusetts, that passes by 16 locations significant to the history of the United States. Marked largely with brick, it winds between Boston Common to the Bunker Hill Monument in Charlestown. Stops along the trail include simple explanatory ground markers, graveyards, notable churches and buildings, and a historic naval frigate. While most of the sites are free or suggest donations, the Old South Meeting House, the Old State House, and the Paul Revere House charge admission. The Freedom Trail is overseen by the City of Boston's Freedom Trail Commission and is supported in part by grants from various nonprofits and foundations, private philanthropy, and Boston National Historical Park. The Freedom Trail was conceived by local journalist William Schofield, who in 1951 suggested building a pedestrian trail to link important local landmarks. Boston mayor John Hynes decided to put Schofield's idea into action. By 1953, 40,000 people were walking the trail annually. Wikipedia

Customers love the Cloud of Goods Freedom Trail rental experience

You will love the whole end to end rental experience with Cloud of Goods Freedom Trail that will keep you coming back to rent everything you want. Cloud of goods got great reviews on TripAdvisor and Google.

How to rent wheelchairs, strollers, & scooters at Freedom Trail?

Rent everything you need for a memorable time at Freedom Trail. Cloud of goods will deliver your rentals to Freedom Trail

1

Add all the Freedom Trail equipment to your shopping cart

2

Fill out the checkout form with rental dates and delivery location

3

Make the payment online to confirm your Freedom Trail reservation

Freedom Trail rentals - FAQ

The following info will help you clarify certain questions you have about renting and more from Cloud of Goods.

1.4994068145752 start seconds to render
1.4998209476471 end seconds to render