Not everyone loves condos, but most can't deny that they almost always add something extra to the skyline.Especially in places where major urban skylines are still in their infancy.
This Place: This absolutely spectacular 7,000 sq. ft.
It’s no secret that renting is expensive, but the astronomical increases are—believe it or not—working to ensure that renting is no longer (or at least rarely) a cheaper alternative to homeowners
This Place: This 3,500 sq. ft.
The Building Industry and Land Development Association (BILD) and the Toronto Real Estate Board (TREB) have come together to shed light on voters’ priorities in the upcoming municipal elections.
If you were hoping for a significant drop in home prices (and according to a recent Angus Reid survey, a whopping 27 per cent of respondents are hoping for a major crash), you will be disappointed
This Place: This 5,000 sq. ft.
While some people have claimed that all one needs to do to afford a home in a hot market is give up avocado toast (ah,
This Place: This chic and upgraded 5,000 sq. ft.
If you've had difficulty accessing home sales data in the past (meaning you can easily find out what a nearby home was listed for, but not what it actually sold for), that might change.