Though we don't follow any specific educational philosophy over here, I do love the simplicity and beauty of Waldorf toys - specifically the Grimm Rainbow Blocks.  They are just sooooo beautiful.  I have coveted them for a long time now, and though I am sure they are incredibly high quality wooden blocks, I just can't bring myself to spend that much money.  So I decided to see if I could come up with a DIY version of the rainbow wooden blocks.  I am so thrilled with how well they turned out - and our homemade version was just a fraction of the cost - even better.  Though I'm sure ours are not quite heirloom quality, they are super vibrant, bright, and fun to build with - so we're very pleased with them.  They would make a fabulous homemade gift as well!
 
 

 

 
 
And they are so fun to build with.  I can't get over the gorgeous rainbow colors!

 

 
 
 
 
 
 
To make them is super easy!  You could use liquid watercolors to color wood when you see Teaching 2 and 3 Year Old's Rainbow Craft Stick Mobiles.  You figure if they could make gorgeous craft sticks, they could probably dye wooden blocks.  And they totally can!  I  You buy several bags of various sized Unfinished Wood Blocks at local craft store (Michaels)  and put a small amount of each different color of liquid watercolors in a tray. Dip each side of the block in the liquid watercolors for 2 seconds, then flipped, and when the entire block is coated, lay them on some wax paper to dry.  
 
 
To be on the safe side,  let blocks dry for a full 24 hours before using them for building.  Use a combination of different brands of liquid watercolors, as well as dilute a few colors to get a wide variety of hues of each color.  If you do not have liquid watercolors, I suspect some well mixed dilute food coloring would also work (though you may want to wear gloves while dying them).  And just a reminder that the dye is not set - so these are not blocks that should be around babies/toddlers who are still mouthing (as the dye may come off in their mouths).
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There's nothing quite like the sweet scent of a real Christmas tree during the holiday season.

They require more care than artificial trees — from constant watering to disposal — but they add an undeniable festive touch.

Here are some options so you can head home with a tall Fir or petite Pine this holiday season.

Pre-cut Trees

Local tree lots are likely your best bet for pre-cut trees.

A number of local charitable groups open tree lots every year so you can buy a tree while helping others.

Vancouver South Lions Club - the lot is run by volunteers and proceeds go back to projects supported by the Lions club including projects for kids and seniors. They're located outside John Oliver Secondary at the corner of Fraser Street and E. 41st Avenue. Credit cards are accepted.

TREK Trees - Students, their parents and teachers from Prince of Wales secondary's TREK outdoor education program rally every year to open this lot. They say they're Vancouver's largest with 2000 trees available.  Prices range from $20 to $60 and they will even make free deliveries to seniors. You can find the lot at Prince of Wales 2250 Eddington Drive

Aunt Leah's Tree Lots - If you live outside of Vancouver, then Aunt Leah's might have the tree for you. Proceeds from purchases will support the charity's work with foster kids, teen mothers and provide retail training experience for youth right at the lot. Prices start at $15 for a tree. 

  • Burnaby - All Saints Anglican Church, Royal Oak and Rumble.
  • Coquitlam - Eagle Ridge United Church, 2813 Glen Drive.
  • North Vancouver - Lonsdale Quay, East Plaza 123 Carrie Cates Court.
  • Vancouver - St. Stephen's United Church, W. 54th and Granville Street.

Scouts Christmas Tree Lot - The North Shore Scouts host an annual tree lot to raise funds supporting a number of groups in the area. You can find them at Park Royal at the corner of Taylor Way and Clyde Avenue.

TREK Trees

Students trim the end of a trunk at Prince of Wales high school's TREK tree lot. (Trektrees2014/Twitter)

 

 

 

 

 

Potted Trees

For those in smaller homes or want a live tree, potted options might be more desirable.

Keep in mind if you plan on re-planting the trees outside after you've had it in your home, it can only remain indoors for up to two weeks.

Garden Centres - stores like Figaro's Garden in East Vancouver and Art's Nursery in Surrey have stocked up on a selection of potted trees that you can nurture year-round after the decorations come down. 

Grocery stores - grocery chains across the Lower Mainland like Whole Foods and Save-on-Foods are carrying Christmas trees in pots. Some also offer pre-cut options. Prices range from $25 to $50.

U-Cut Trees

If you want to head out and cut your own tree, the B.C. Christmas Tree Council has compiled a list of farms across the province you can visit with your family. Some farms let your borrow their saws and help with baling.

Farms like Langley's Frosty's Family Christmas Tree Farm and Richmond's H&M Christmas Tree Farm even serve up hot cider and carols for a fully festive outing. 

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The British Columbia Real Estate Association is out with its fourth-quarter housing forecast, and it’s predicting residential sales will decline by 10 per cent in 2018, after an expected drop of 8.8 per cent in 2017.

 


Association Chief Economist Cameron Muir says while demand is expected to be strong in the coming year, there are several factors he expects will temper that, including a rising interest rate environment and more stringent mortgage stress tests.

He says the supply of homes for sale is now trending at or near decade lows in most B.C. regions, resulting in higher prices.

But he thinks the combination of weakening consumer demand and a surge in new home completions next year will induce more balanced market conditions, producing less upward pressure on home prices.

But, the average residential price in the province is forecast to increase 3.1 per cent this year, and a further 4.6 per cent next year, to $745,300.

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The B.C. government wants to close a loophole that allows landlords to bypass annual rent controls by flipping tenants and imposing larger rent hikes between leases.

Housing Minister Selina Robinson introduced changes to the Residential Tenancy Act in the legislature Thursday that she said would protect renters who have been vulnerable to higher rent increases and housing instability.

She said the act has allowed landlords to impose a vacate clause on leases, forcing renters out of their homes and allowing landlords to exceed rent controls for the next tenant.

“This is unacceptable, and the undue stress and anxiety this caused renters has gone on for far too long,” Robinson said.

There are about 1.5 million renters in the province and in Vancouver, vacancy rates hover near zero per cent.

Robinson said the challenges facing renters is not exclusive to Metro Vancouver and is being felt across the province.

Changes to the law would restrict the use of the vacate clause and protect tenants renewing fixed-term agreements so they are covered by rent control, which currently allows increases of two per cent plus inflation. The changes would apply to existing rental agreements, Robinson said.

“This will give renters the security they deserve and help bring integrity to the rental industry, which is good for landlords,” she said.

David Hutniak, chief executive officer for LandlordBC, said his organization has condemned the abuse of vacate clauses and fixed-term agreements.

The proposed changes would prevent bad landlords from taking advantage of renters, he said.

“Landlords who are abusing this form of tenancy are damaging our industry and really their behaviour is unfair to responsible and professional landlords,” he said.

Andrew Sakamoto, executive director of the Tenant Resource and Advisory Centre, said it receives about 8,000 calls from tenants annually and has noticed a spike in complaints about fixed-term tenancies and vacate clauses in recent years.

“Today represents a huge step forward, towards better balancing the rights and responsibilities of tenants and landlords,” he said. “Prohibiting the vast majority of vacate clauses and doing so retrospectively will go a long way toward improving housing affordability across the province.”

Robinson said the law would also streamline the dispute resolution process for the return of security and pet deposits, and ensure tenants would no longer have to wait months to get their money back.

As well, a funding increase for the Residential Tenancy Branch previously announced by the government will increase its ability to enforce laws and go after repeat offenders, Robinson said.

Whether that funding increase has improved wait times for tenants filing complaints is still unclear but Robinson said the government is monitoring the situation.

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The City of Vancouver has begun rolling out empty homes declarations, asking homeowners to divulge whether their property in Vancouver is their primary residence, in preparation to start collecting the new empty homes tax.

The forms are arriving by email and snail mail and ask homeowners to say whether their home is their primary residence, a secondary residence or rented out to tenants. Homeowners need to declare by Feb. 2, 2018 or risk automatically being charged a higher tax rate.

"This empty home tax initiative is all about creating more long-term rental housing and addressing the rental crisis that we have across the city," Mayor Gregor Robertson said at a press conference Tuesday.

The city estimates there may be as many as 25,000 empty or under-occupied homes in Vancouver. Robertson said the tax is an incentive for people with investment properties to put those homes on the rental market.

The new tax is one per cent of the property's assessed value. That's $10,000 on a million dollar home. The city says the declarations will be audited to ensure owners are telling the truth.

While the tax comes after calls to address the housing affordability crisis in the city, some homeowners are calling the new levy unfair and are even taking the city to court over it.

Bruce Kaufman, a California resident, is part of a group called Unfair Vancouver Tax [LINK] that's pursuing legal action with the city

"We all have reasons to be here," he said. "I don't mind paying more taxes but I do mind paying an unfair tax."

He says the city has an unreasonable definition of what they consider an empty or unoccupied home. Kaufman has been coming to Vancouver for the past 17 years—he usually stays from April-October.

"We came up for vacation… and we just seemed to love it," he said. "So we went out and said we're going to buy a place for our retirement."

He says several of his Coal Harbour neighbours have legitimate reasons for holding a second residence in the city—from grandparents caring for grandchildren to a patient undergoing chemotherapy to a doctor who frequently gets called into the city.

Kaufman says he'll declare his home vacant on the form, but it may soon be for sale.

"After 17 years… we have given serious consideration to leaving Vancouver," he said

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Against objections from the industry, B.C.'s real estate watchdog will prohibit the controversial practice of "dual agency," where realtors represent both the seller and buyer on a transaction.

 

 
 
 

Over objections from the industry, B.C.’s real estate regulator will prohibit the controversial practice of dual agency — where a single realtor represents both the seller and buyer in a transaction — saying the ban will improve transparency and protect consumers.

The dual agency ban announced Wednesday is part of the first major rules to be introduced by B.C.’s Office of the Superintendent of Real Estate since the provincial government ended self-regulation of the real estate industry last year and transferred rule-making powers from the Real Estate Council of B.C. to the office of the government-appointed superintendent.

Last year’s regulatory changes, which included the appointment of a new superintendent of real estate with expanded oversight powers, were made after media scrutiny and widespread public concern over the Real Estate Council’s oversight of misconduct in the province’s red-hot housing market. B.C. adopted changes to the Real Estate Services Act, which the government said were intended “to increase oversight of the real estate industry and enhance consumer protection.”

Micheal Noseworthy, appointed in September, 2016, as B.C.’s superintendent of real estate, said in a media release Wednesday: “These rules will significantly change the way that real estate services are provided in British Columbia. … Ending dual agency removes the potential for conflict and serious problems. We want to create transparency for both consumers and licensees to ensure everyone understands in whose interest licensees must be working.”

In a September meeting with The Vancouver Sun and Province editorial board, Noseworthy said that after he took the position last year, “right away, I identified as the top priority figuring out what to do about so-called dual agency.”

 

“Dual agency, the way it’s allowed to be practised now, can lead to conflicts for consumers,” Noseworthy said then. “It’s a situation, a practice that’s unfortunately open to abuse, and I think it’s better for consumers if we close it, so there’s no opportunity for it to be abused.”

After his office released the proposed rule changes in September, the B.C. Real Estate Association, representing 22,000 real estate agents, opposed ending dual agency, with association CEO Robert Laing telling Postmedia: “Our biggest concern is the consumer’s right to make a choice about who they work with is being taken away from them. … The superintendent is trying to protect the consumers, but we think he is forgetting that, in a free-enterprise market, the consumer needs choice.”

Along with the dual agency ban announced Wednesday, other new rules are coming into effect next year enhance disclosure requirements for information that must be provided to clients about remuneration obtained by brokers and agents through commissions.

Ontario has also recently proposed banning dual agency, the Toronto Star reported in June, after government officials said consumers had raised concerns that financial incentives in double-ended deals could lead agents to engage in “unethical behaviour.”

Realtors can apply for an exception to the dual agency ban if a transaction occurs in a remote or underserved area of B.C. with limited access to licensed realtors.

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I have sold a property at 38 1195 FALCON DR in Coquitlam.
Great 3 level 3 bed 3 bath townhome 1 block from schools. This suite has 3 large bedrooms and 2 full baths up, kitchen, eating area, living room, gas fireplace, dining room, and balcony on the main, and a large rec room, powder room and access to your private fenced yard. With laminate floors, stainless steel appliances, and updates throughout this home is in move-in condition. Transit is within 1 block of the complex and Coquitlam Centre is a stone's throw away. The seller is paying for the new roof so buy with peace of mind. Call now for your private tour! OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY NOV 5th 2:30-4:00pm.
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I have listed a new property at 1550 WINSLOW AVE in Coquitlam.
BRAND NEW 7 bedroom 6 bathroom home in central, yet quiet location in Coquitlam! Enjoy open gourmet kitchen with high end S/S appliances and large centre island that opens into family room and spacious patio. Upstairs boasts 4 bedrooms, 2 of which have their own ensuites. Basement features recreation room and 5th bedroom, IN ADDITION to a 2-bedroom legal suite that can be used as a secondary mortgage helper. Features air conditioning, HRV ventilation, radiant heating & 2 hot water systems - on demand & tank. New Home 2-5-10 warranty. Within walking distance to Poirier Rec Centre, Dogwood Pavillion, library, public transit, shopping and all levels of schools.
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Metro Vancouver* home sales exceeded typical historical levels in October with the majority concentrated in the townhouse and apartment markets.

 

     

 

The Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver (REBGV) reports that residential property sales in the region totalled 3,022 in October 2017, a 35.3 per cent increase from the 2,233 sales recorded in October 2016, and an increase of 7.1 per cent compared to September 2017 when 2,821 homes sold.

Last month’s sales were 15 per cent above the 10-year October sales average.

"Conditions continue to vary significantly based on property type. The detached home market is well supplied with homes for sale, which is relieving pressure on prices," Jill Oudil, REBGV president said. "It remains a much different story in the townhouse and apartment markets. Buyers of these properties continue to have limited supply to choose from and are seeing upward pressure on prices."

There were 4,539 detached, attached and apartment properties newly listed for sale on the Multiple Listing Service® (MLS®) in Metro Vancouver in October 2017. This represents a 14 per cent increase compared to the 3,981 homes listed in October 2016 and a 15.6 per cent decrease compared to September 2017 when 5,375 homes were listed.

The total number of properties currently listed for sale on the MLS® system in Metro Vancouver is 9,137, a 0.1 per cent decrease compared to October 2016 (9,143) and a 3.5 per cent decrease compared to September 2017 (9,466).

For all property types, the sales-to-active listings ratio for October 2017 is 33.1 per cent. By property type, the ratio is 16.8 per cent for detached homes, 44.8 per cent for townhomes, and 66 per cent for condominiums.

Generally, analysts say that downward pressure on home prices occurs when the ratio dips below the 12 per cent mark for a sustained period, while home prices often experience upward pressure when it surpasses 20 per cent over several months.

"The growth in our provincial economy and job market is contributing to today's demand," Oudil said. "The federal government's announcement of plans to tighten mortgage requirements for the seventh time in the last eight years also helped spur activity in the short term. Many buyers are trying to enter the market before the changes are in place."

The MLS® Home Price Index composite benchmark price for all residential properties in Metro Vancouver is currently $1,042,300. This represents a 12.4 per cent increase over October 2016 and a 0.5 per cent increase compared to September 2017.

Sales of detached properties in October 2017 reached 940, a 44.2 per cent increase from the 652 detached sales recorded in October 2016 and a 34.6 per cent decrease from the 1,437 sales in October 2015. The benchmark price for detached properties is $1,609,600. This represents a four per cent increase from October 2016 and a 0.5 per cent decrease compared to September 2017.

Sales of apartment properties reached 1,532 in October 2017, a 30.1 per cent increase compared to the 1,178 sales in October 2016 and a 0.7 per cent decrease from the 1,543 sales in October 2015. The benchmark price of an apartment property is $642,000. This represents a 22.7 per cent increase from October 2016 and a one per cent increase compared to September 2017.

Attached property sales in October 2017 totalled 550, a 36.5 per cent increase compared to the 403 sales in October 2016 and a 17.4 per cent decrease from the 666 sales in October 2015. The benchmark price of an attached unit is $802,400. This represents a 17.7 per cent increase from October 2016 and a two per cent increase compared to September 2017. 

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I have sold a property at 2345 SUNNYSIDE RD in Anmore.
Private and secluded 1.5 acre property in Anmore. 2 bedrooms up plus 1 down. Kitchen features new stainless steel appliances and overlooks large deck , new hot tub and private backyard. Upstairs is spacious master bedroom, 2nd bedroom and 4 piece bathroom featuring beautiful wood wainscoting and slipper bathtub that overlooks the idyllic and calming landscape outside. Fully finished walkout basement features family room, 4 piece bathroom and bedroom. Basement can easily be converted into a small bachelor's suite. Come see this property for yourself and make it your own!
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5 Reasons Why Buyers STILL Need Real Estate Agents

The Internet has equipped us with more information, tutorials and access than we’ve ever had before.

And that’s great. We’ve got the world at our fingertips.

But it also means that plenty of home buyers and sellers are increasingly convinced that they can tackle real

estate on their own; no real estate agent needed.

Wrong! (But you knew that already, right?)

All the wisdom of the Internet can’t replace the experience, know-how and strategy that a good real estate agent delivers.

That’s why, according to recent stats from Zillow, some 74 per

cent of buyers across all generations and demographics still choose to work with a REALTOR® when buying a home.

Next time a potential buyer is wondering whether they could benefit from your services, you can bring up these five

reasons why buyers still need real estate agents.

1. REALTORS® Have Powerful Negotiation Skills

Real estate agents are much better equipped to handle difficult negotiations and emotionally charged transactions.

Negotiating is a significant part of a REALTOR®’s job description; good agents know how to best represent their client’s

interests, and the strategies that will get the best results.

Without that experience and know-how, and with the emotional investment that comes with house hunting, a buyer isn’t

positioned for a successful negotiation.

That’s why 82 per cent of buyers report negotiation skills as a key benefit of working with an agent.

2. REALTORS® Have Intimate Knowledge Of Local Markets

Seventy-nine per cent of buyers say a REALTOR®’s local market knowledge plays a large role in whether or not they

hire that particular agent. Those buyers are smart; a real estate agent’s knowledge 

can mean the difference between buying a home for list price or under asking, and the likelihood of getting the best possible

closing conditions.  

Buyers can research endlessly, but their newly acquired knowledge still won’t match what a real estate agent knows about

market history, statistics and how the industry works.

Not many average Joes can talk on and on about average days spent on the market, average price per square metre, and

how both those factors will impact the house they buy.

3. REALTORS® Have Inside Access And Information

Buyers representing themselves don’t get the same kind of access that professional real estate agents do.

Those credentials actually do stand for a lot in this industry. Agents will be allowed entry to exclusive open houses

, for example, that the general public are barred from.

And don’t forget about a REALTOR®’s familiarity with processes — making an offer, closing, all the legal details.

That expertise only comes with inside experience.

4. REALTORS® See Things That The General Public Doesn’t

Touring a home with an experienced REALTOR® is much different than walking through as an unaccompanied buyer.

AREALTOR® will point out features and potential red flags that an untrained eye won’t see. And those details could mean 

the difference between buying a blue-ribbon home or a stinker. Luckily, some 82 percent of buyers value this particular

aspect of working with a REALTOR®.

A real estate agent can also read between the lines of listing descriptions and contracts, catching potential landmines that

would go unnoticed by someone outside of the industry.

5. REALTORS® Protect Buyers…

… From mountains of paperwork, heated discussions, awkward questions, and negotiations of seemingly minute details.

Real estate agents are both the expert and the buffer in the home-buying process, sparing clients from the stress and the

work involved.

Most people pay someone else to cut their hair, because they trust their skills and they want to be happy with the end result.

Why wouldn’t you choose to trust a professional when it comes to a monetary (and emotional) investment as huge as buying

a home?

 

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I have sold a property at 407 2351 KELLY AVE in Port Coquitlam.
TOP FLOOR, Penthouse. Set in the heart of Port Coquitlam, steps from it's cafes, restaurants, entertainment and shopping, Gates Park with Traboulay Trail, West Coast Express, minutes drive to Evergreen Skytrain line & so much more. Unit features Quartz counter tops, stainless steel appliances, full-size washer and dryer, expansive windows to maximize natural light, laminate flooring throughout & open concept living. Comes with 1 parking stall and 1 storage locker. Call for your private showing today!
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I have listed a new property at 127 HEMLOCK DR in Anmore.
Welcome home to this luxurious 5800+ sq ft custom-built mansion situated above the hill of Anmore Estates! Over 1 acre property with breathtaking views of the Burrard Inlet & mountains. Features 18' vaulted ceilings, remote-controlled window blinds, central air conditioning and Japanese-imported hardwood. Master bedroom has huge walk-in closet and ensuite that includes Jacuzzi tub & pass-through fireplace. Basement features wet bar, pool table, media room, spacious gym and wine cellar that can fit over 3,000 bottles of wine! Attached double garage PLUS another detached garage for RV parking with upstairs workshop ready to be used as your man-cave. Massive backyard with beautiful patio and grass area. Too many features to list.
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B.C. Finance Minister Carole James delivers the budget from the legislative assembly at Legislature in Victoria, B.C., on Monday, September 11, 2017.

B.C. Finance Minister Carole James delivers the budget from the legislative assembly at Legislature in Victoria, B.C., on Monday, September 11, 2017.

 

Three-and-a-half months into its mandate and B.C.’s NDP government still hasn’t enacted key promises from its election platform to tackle housing affordability.

But the party’s finance minister denies the New Democrats are being timid on the housing file.

Carole James joined CKNW’s Jon McComb Wednesday morning with an update on what the party has done, and a timeline for what it hasn’t.

 

With the latest data showing foreign buyer activity picking up again in Metro Vancouver, and condo prices surging, the BC NDP now finds itself in the hot seat once occupied by its rivals, the BC Liberals.

James said she’s fully aware that this is a top public priority, and said her government has already taken action to the tune of $500 million in the form of new modular housing, funding for 1,700 units of purpose built rental, and new money for the Residential Tenancy Branch — all announced in September’s mini-budget.

 

None of those measures, however, are targeted at cooling the province’s white-hot real estate market or involve much in the way of major policy change.

In its election platform, the NDP promised to implement a two per cent absentee speculators tax, create a new agency to catch tax cheats and money launderers, and create a housing affordability fund.

Those actions, James told McComb, are coming.

“Less than 100 days and we’ve taken more action than the previous government did in 16 years. Is there more to do? You bet,” she said.

“Other pieces are coming. When it comes to money laundering, when it comes to actual challenges, actual loopholes, those are pieces we’re working on now.”

Any changes to tax policy can’t be unveiled until the February budget, James said.

Between now and then, James said the province is studying a full suite of tax changes, consulting with industry stakeholders like Airbnb and exchanging information with the federal government.

 

The goal, said James, is a policy that is both comprehensive and long term, and one which addresses both supply and demand issues. But she said getting it right will take time.

“It was pretty clear if you look at the foreign buyers’ tax that we’re continuing to see an uptake,” James said.

“It’s leveling out, but we’re continuing to see an uptake in foreign buyers. Many people believe that’s really the challenge when it comes to housing prices.

“Other people believe a speculation tax would be a better option. Other people believe that we have to look at Airbnb.”

James added that the province is talking with the Canada Revenue Agency about creating a registry for pre-sale condos to prevent speculators from flipping units and driving up prices.

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I have listed a new property at 1878 WESTERN DR in Port Coquitlam.
Welcome to this lovely 4 bedroom 2 bathroom home on Mary Hill. Beautifully renovated kitchen features elegant white cabinets and granite countertops with S/S appliances and 5-burner gas stove. Refinished original hardwood flooring and crown moulding throughout. 3 good-sized bedrooms upstairs. Renovated 5-piece bathroom with double vanity and deep soaker tub. Newer roof, pot lights and double-pane windows. Bright and spacious family room includes free-standing wood stove for those cold winter nights. Family room is off of kitchen leading to front porch. Lots of parking at front. Within walking distance to all levels of schools, bus stop and recreation centre.
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