I’m sensing a lot of negativity these days - not just in the housing market, but all around the world and close to home. And you know what? I’m tired. Thank goodness the Canada Day Long weekend is coming up.
In May 2019, there were 4,794 new home sales in the Greater Toronto Area, according to Altus Group, the Building Industry and Land Development Association’s trusted source for new home market intelligence.
According to moving company, Two Men and a Truck, the weekend of June 30 is the busiest moving time of the whole year. Every year, 4.4 million of the 37 million Canadians move into a new home (or roughly 1.5 million families).
Whether it’s an intimate dinner party or a large celebration, adding the right elements to your space can make your outdoor areas shine like the summer sun. Here are six ways to infuse the perfect elements for all of your entertainment needs this season.
Is it time to downsize? Perhaps you’re trying to convince your parents to sell their large detached home and move into something more manageable and maintenance-free. You should tell them about Upper Mill Pond in Hamilton.
Whether you bought a new home or you’re renting, moving is basically the same. You have to pack up all your things and bring them to your new home. But there are things you can do to ensure this process goes as smoothly as possible.
With news that home sales activity is on the rebound this year, it’s not surprising to see that Fieldgate Homes is riding the wave, following up their recent success at Blue Sky in Stouffville with a highly anticipated release at Cobblestones.
It may not feel like it right now, but summer is right around the corner. We’re sure you’re looking forward to backyard barbecues and some of you have probably opened the pool, but there are some other home maintenance tasks that you should do this month.
The Fair Housing Plan was introduced by the former Liberal provincial government as a solution to runaway home price growth; year-over-year values had spiked over 30% in the Greater Toronto Area, prompting concerns.
According to the government of Canada and the Canada Revenue Agency, tax non-compliance and money laundering can be a significant factor causing the rising cost of housing in the country’s hottest markets.