October 09, 2020 at 11:25am | Jonna Weber
Welcome to Boise! Get ready to LOVE where you work, play and live!

Considering you've landed on this resource, you might just be considering relocating to the Boise, Idaho area. And we'd just like to say, well done! You've come to the right place. Whether you're relocating to the Boise area from out-of-state or from another part of Idaho, we're excited to introduce and welcome  you to our awesome corner of Idaho.

As the capital of the fastest growing state in the country, Boise has a lot of things going for it: an urban/metropolitan economic and educational base, affordable cost-of-living, an extraordinary business-friendly environment, four mild and distinct seasons, plenty of public wilderness that allows a lifetime of weekend adventures, and much more! There's truly too much to convey in a blog post, so instead we'd like to offer you our complimentary, 100-page 2020 Boise Relocation Guide.

Check it out to discover all of the factors that work together to create Boise's unparalleled quality of life. And then contact us to discuss how we can help you find (and obtain) your ideal Boise lifestyle.

What's Included: 2020 Boise & Treasure Valley Relocation Magazine Overview
  • 100 Pages of Content
  • Explore the Treasure Valley's 9 Cities: 
    • Boise, Idaho
    • Meridian, Idaho
    • Eagle, Idaho
    • Kuna, Idaho
    • Star, Idaho
    • Nampa, Idaho
    • Caldwell, Idaho
    • Middleton, Idaho
    • Emmett, Idaho
  • Geography & Climate
  • Travel & Location
  • Adventure Time
  • Higher Education
  • Regional Healthcare
  • Economic Snapshot
  • 10 Reasons to Choose Idaho
  • Family Fun & Events throughout the Treasure Valley


Boise, Meridian, Eagle & Surrounding Areas (the Climate & the Four Seasons)

If you like sunshine, then you will love the Treasure Valley! With an average of 220 sunny days, low humidity and just 12.1 inches of precipitation, our climate is ideal for spending time outside. Weather in the Treasure Valley is influenced by Pacific weather patterns which help moderate temperature extremes.

Spring:  Springtime in Boise gives way to warmer afternoons highlighted with cool early mornings and evenings. As the days slowly get longer, we always love having more time to enjoy the best of the Treasure Valley from camping to exquisite dining to downtown entertainment.

Summer:  Ah, summertime in Boise. Nothing quite compares. Float the Boise River, enjoy backyard BBQ with friends, head out for a hike in the foothills, boat (or just splash around) at Lucky Peak or Lake Lowell) or simply relax outdoors on the patio with family and friends.

Fall:  The vibrant colors that come out across the Treasure Valley signify autumn to us all. The local foothills (just minutes from downtown) are packed with mountain bikers and hikers taking advantage of perfect cooler temperatures shared with abundant wildlife preparing for winter.

Winter: Even though the snow falls and the weather gets chilly, it doesn't keep us indoors. In the Boise area you can walk, run or ride on the Boise River greenbelt - or head up to Bogus Basin for the day with a variety of runs for all different abilities.

Learn more in our 2020 Relocation to Boise Guide.


Boise & the Treasure Valley's Top Family-Friendly Parks

Encompassing 153 acres and located in the heart of Boise, Ann Morrison is one of the city's largest parks. Home to many events throughout year, including the Spirit of Boise Balloon Classic this legendary park also serves as the take-out spot for river floaters as they exit the Boise River from the scenic, six-mile journey downriver from Barber Park. It’s well recognized by its distinctive spray fountain, and with so many amenities, it is one of Boise's most popular parks.

One of the only parks with a sandy beach and swim area, Esther Simplot Park is an amazing destination during the summer months. The 55-acre site encompasses about 23 acres of ponds suitable for fishing, paddle boarding, wading, and swimming. A short walk across a field to the Boise Greenbelt, visitors can watch kayakers and surfers splash through the rapids of the man-made whitewater park.

Boise’s oldest park and the first park named after a famous Boise woman, Julia Davis is home to Zoo Boise, the Boise Art Museum, the Idaho State Museum, the Idaho Black History Museum, and the Discovery Center of Idaho. It also includes a colorful rose garden, playground, paddle boat rentals, and acres of lush greenery along the Greenbelt.

Donated by Joe and Kathryn Albertson of the Albertsons grocery store chain, Kathryn Albertson Park is filled with wildlife habitat and walking paths where visitors can enjoy the scenery. Directly across the street from Ann Morrison Park, this natural sanctuary is a peaceful haven from the hustle and bustle of the city. It’s not uncommon to see wildlife such as rabbits, blue heron, and deer roaming this beautiful park.

The official name is J.A. and Kathryn Albertson Family Foundation Boise Whitewater Park. With the
opening of Phase One in 2012, it was one of the first adjustable river waves in the world. Eight years later, Phase Two is now complete. Kayakers, surfers, and boogie boarders take to the rapids throughout the year to catch a wave. Located along the Greenbelt next to Esther Simplot Park, the whitewater park contains ample parking, dressing rooms to change gear, and plenty of spectator viewing areas to watch all the action as riders crash through the waves..

To keep reading and exploring the Boise area , check out our 100-page 2020 Relocation to Boise Guide.

Our experienced and dedicated team of relocation specialists are here to help! Search all available homes in the Treasure Valley on our website, located here (updated every 15 minutes, our site is 100% dedicated to showing you all the latest houses on the market).  Or simply call us directly at (208) 608-4884.



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