The Toronto housing market has experienced shifts in buyer demand prompted by economic factors, lifestyle changes and immigration in the wake of COVID-19. For instance, Toronto’s condo market is currently a buyer’s market, whereas the rest of the market favours sellers.
Real Estate sales results from January confirm that this will be a strong year – not just in sales but for prices too.
In January, sales were up by 15% over January of last year and matching January sales from 2016.
While the dreary winter weather might make selling your home seem challenging, these tips for staging your home will help you get on the right track and get you one step closer to selling your home.
When your home goes on the market, it is always the goal to see fast results. There are certain ways to get your house in good shape and ready to sell. Here are five tips to follow to help your house sell as quickly as possible:
The Greater Toronto housing market ended 2019 with another double-digit sales increase.
The Toronto Real Estate Board says home sales rose 17.4 per cent in December compared to last year, with 4,399 properties changing hands.
New year’s resolutions are easy to make, but hard to keep. But buying a home is a serious commitment that calls for an extra dose of prudence. If you’re in the market for a home, keeping the resolutions below will go a long way to support you in having a positive experience.
Despite the fact that, as Canadians, we should feel comfortable doing just about anything in the dead of winter, there’s something about home sales in the snow that seem to turn off buyers and sellers. However, you’re actually being a little short-sighted if you believe this.
This season can be many things — cheery, chilly, charming — but it is rarely simple. And when everyone is juggling so much, from family fun to last-minute shopping, stressing over being a perfect host is the last thing on anyone’s list. Keep it simple and classy with these tips for better entertaining.
An estimated three million Canadians have one, and they have emerged as the single largest contributor to the growth of household debt in Canada.
Yet many consumers do not appear to fully understand how they work.