Randolph Homes for Sale
Included below are homes for sale in Randolph. If you would like more information on any of these Randolph real estate listings, just click the "Request More Information" button when viewing the details of that property. We can provide you with disclosures, past sales history, dates and prices of homes recently sold nearby, and more.
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The Town of Randolph is located in Norfolk County and is adjacent to South Shore towns like Braintree and Quincy. It also borders many other towns. Recently, Randolph has switched from town meetings to a council form of city government while still retaining the title of town. Its growing population is a little over 32,000 people. It is the ideal location for short commuting to Boston as it is only 15 miles south of the city. The commuter rail stop on the border of Randolph and Holbrook brings easy access to Boston's South Station. This is the perfect everyday solution to professionals that want to work in the city but enjoy suburban living. Only about one town over is the Amtrak station on Route 128. This station brings easy travel to other states in New England. Randolph is an all-inclusive neighborhood with a lot to offer within its ten and a half miles of hilly terrain. It is filled with plenty of streams and ponds to visit, especially the Cochato River.
For beach goers, the Massachusetts Bay is only 20 miles away and Nantasket beach makes for an easy trip for a summery day. This town boasts an active community with many volunteers for boards, committees, and PTOs. Randolph is well known for its spectacular fireworks display on the night before the fourth of July. For a peak into Randolph’s extensive community programs and amenities, click here.
This town originated as a part of Braintree and became its own in 1793. It was named for Peyton Randolph, a Virginia patriot that became the first president of the Continental Congress. With two thirds of its residents working on shoes and boots, Randolph became known for the footwear industry. This went well into the 1900s until the Randolph manufacturing company known as “Randy’s” shut down. This was due to growth as a more suburban residential community. In the 1950s, Randolph’s close proximity to rails, going to both Boston and the rest of New England brought about a rise in families relocating from the city. This is why there are many ranch and raised ranch style homes starting from the 50s and 60s. Now, Randolph is filled with different types of homes and businesses both industrial and commercial.