Residents return to homes forever changed ← Related Article Visit The Boston Globe Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Comment on this Scroll to top of page Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff A manager for a local business returned to the area as the city conducted final cleanup of Boylston Street Tuesday. david l. ryan/globe staff A line of people was escorted across Dartmouth Street to offices and homes on Boylston Street and the area of the bombings is reopening. david l. ryan/globe staff Residents and workers gathered before being allowed back onto Boylston Street. david l. ryan/globe staff Alec Mikels cleaned tables at Whiskey’s restaurant on Boylston Street. david l. ryan/globe staff Bar manager Maggie Brown took inventory of wine bottles that were opened before the attacks at Globe Restaurant on Boylston Street. david l. ryan/globe staff A line formed waiting to get into office at 545 Boylston Street. david l. ryan/globe staff Roy Heffernan looked over the “Life is Good” office where he works on Boylston Street. david l. ryan/globe staff Security workers stood at the front of the Apple store. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Prashad was thrilled that her apartment looked as she left it. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Boston officials allowed the first business people and residents back into the Boylston Street area Tuesday, eight days after the Marathon bombings. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Boston Police officer Mike Duggan worked near the Boston Public Library as the city started to reopen the area. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Copley Square was power washed prior to being reopened to residents and businesses. Pat Greenhouse/Globe Staff Stephanie Prashad, 22, was the first person escorted back to her apartment on Boylston Street.