All posts by Regina Gadacz

Editor's Choice: Rosehaven Homes

Editor’s Choice: Rosehaven Homes

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Editor’s Choice: Rosehaven Homes

At 25, Rosehaven is just getting started

At the beginning of Rosehaven Homes’ 25th anniversary year, they vowed this would be its best year yet. With the year only halfway through, the trusted builder looks like it is on track to achieve just that.

Rosehaven could have looked back in pride. After all, since their first community opened in Waterdown in 1992, Rosehaven has built over 6,000 homes in many inspired new home communities all over Southern Ontario. They’ve received numerous awards and been recognized for excellence at the municipal, provincial and federal levels. With one of the highest repeat buyer rates, the builder has proven they build customer satisfaction.

But resting on past achievements is simply not the Rosehaven way. Continually striving for excellence, Rosehaven Homes offers something for everyone. This year’s incredibly successful new releases in Stoney Creek, Ancaster and Brampton are proof that at 25, Rosehaven is just getting started.

Rosehaven launched Phase 2 at On The Ridge in Stony Creek and sold out of all the townhomes over one weekend. These newly designed freehold townhomes were clearly exactly what buyers wanted; terrific, high-quality homes in a vibrant neighbourhood near shopping, dining, entertainment, parks and trails.

The new release of stunning singles, semis and towns at Tiffany Hill in Ancaster also sold out in under a week. Buyers had been eagerly awaiting this new release in a lovely, established, family-friendly neighbourhood, and homes were quickly snapped up.

And to top that off, a new phase of singles and towns was released at The Neighborhoods of Mount Pleasant. This release was also much anticipated and the singles sold out in just a few days.

Rosehaven Homes’ first foray into the Burlington condo market is another triumph. Released in 2016, Affinity West is already the fastest selling midrise in Burlington’s Aldershot neighbourhood. Affinity West is 90 per cent sold and Affinity East just opened, offering new designs and larger suites from one-bedroom up to two-bedroom plus formal dining room, ranging in size from 585 up to 1,272 square feet. The Presentation Centre is located at 348 Plains Road East in Aldershot.

Rosehaven will take a pause to celebrate 25 years of building on July 10. The second half of Rosehaven’s anniversary year gets underway after that and it promises to be equally busy, with a number of new releases coming this fall and late 2017.

Those buyers who missed out on the recent releases will be excited to hear that On The Ridge returns this fall to Stoney Creek. The first launch will be offering freehold towns and semis, and will be followed later in the year with 40- and 35-foot singles.

Tiffany Hill in Ancaster just gets better because everything about this desirable neighborhood has been planned with a sense of community in mind. Rosehaven’s next release will feature 45- and 40-foot singles, freehold towns and condo towns in this “country-chic” community traced with parks and trails, woodlands and waterfalls.

Also coming later this fall is more of what Brampton buyers love at The Neighbourhoods of Mount Pleasant. A new release of singles and towns with stone, brick and stucco exteriors are coming to this popular community of beautiful homes.

With a new highrise condo in the planning stages for Grimsby, new singles and towns coming to North Oakville, a new release coming soon to Anchor Woods in Holland Landing and Dreamfields in Bradford, this is clearly going to be a year to remember for Rosehaven Homes and their delighted new homebuyers.

ROSEHAVEN HOMES

To stay up to date on all current and coming communities, register online at RosehavenHomes.com.


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Editor's Choice: Dunpar Homes

Editor’s Choice: Dunpar Homes

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Editor’s Choice: Dunpar Homes

Streetsville Centre is a great spot for young urban couples and families

Location, location, location is still the real estate mantra when buying, but it probably means something a little different these days. For the modern urbanite, a good location is anywhere that gives them more time for living and less time spent in a car.

Who’d have thought quaint historic Streetsville — in the northwest corner of Mississauga — would ever become a destination spot for young urban couples or families? But it’s become just that, and Dunpar Homes is about to launch a new townhome development, Streetsville Centre, right in the middle of it at 80 Thomas St.

The 200-unit enclave of executive back-to-back townhomes is walking distance to everything; 30 seconds to the GO Transit station across the road, two minutes to the main street retail and restaurants, and five minutes to Streetsville Memorial Park with its soccer field, baseball diamond, community centre, outdoor pool, hiking trail and 100-seat picnic grounds.

The homes are spacious, ranging from 1,500 to 1,875 square feet with rooftop decks or balconies off the kitchen. All have three bedrooms, two-car garages, and well-proportioned principal rooms, with prices starting in the mid-$800,000s.

Interior standard features include granite counters in kitchen and baths, undermount kitchen sink, frameless glass shower door in ensuite, smooth ceilings and stainless steel kitchen appliances. The space extends outdoors with a lovely 240-square-foot private rooftop patio on the back-to-back townhomes.

When Jane Jacobs penned her now famous book, The Rise and Fall of American Cities, she noted how urban renewal usually meant the loss of neighbourhoods and an elimination of local people’s experiences. It led Jacobs to lobby hard to save old buildings that were part of a community’s tradition, those familiar landmarks that stuck in people’s memories and create a sense of place.

Thanks to being such a sleepy village until after the 1970s and ’80s demolition policies, most of Streetsville’s old buildings remain standing, its population relatively small and town centre walkable.

Those same good urban planning principles have led Dunpar Homes to consistently build close to centres with existing amenities – transit, retail and transportation routes. Such centres present great potential for organic and healthy growth, while creating that solid sense of place that Jacobs celebrated.

Originally founded in 1818 on a 648,000-acre tract of land, the last on the Credit River, Streetsville was named for Timothy Street, the Niagara-area surveyor who charted this huge tract. In exchange for his services, he was granted 1,000 acres on the fast-flowing Credit River where he built his home in 1825.

Being off the beaten track, Streetsville has been able to grow slowly over two centuries, developing an architectural and cultural diversity over time. This is what Jacobs believed made for a healthy urban fabric – adding a few projects a year so that the town has buildings of all ages and architectural types.

Streetsville has continued this tradition with a few new developments added each year. And Dunpar’s more traditional townhome style blends well with both the heritage homes and some of the more recent modern condo developments. Thanks to extremely high construction values, these townhomes will be there for a very long time, contributing to the town’s architectural fabric.

DUNPAR HOMES
Streetsville Centre

By appointment only.

(416) 318-9112
DunparHomes.com


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SOFA: Source of Furniture + Accessories

SESSION 1: Kimberley Seldon presents Start Strong – Live Coaching Session

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SESSION 1: Kimberley Seldon presents Start Strong – Live Coaching Session

See SESSION 2: Win the Flat Fee Game


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SOFA: Source of Furniture + Accessories

SESSION 2: Kimberley Seldon presents “Win the Flat Fee Game”

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SESSION 2: Kimberley Seldon presents “Win the Flat Fee Game”

See SESSION 1: Start Strong: Living Coaching


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Big Style, Small Space: It's Summer: Enjoy the Outdoors

Big Style, Small Space: It’s Summer: Enjoy the Outdoors

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Big Style, Small Space: It’s Summer: Enjoy the Outdoors

With summer finally here, it’s no surprise that Canadians are dying to get into the backyard, which is why we’re spending more on making that small patch of real estate into a heavenly oasis. Long gone are the white plastic chairs circling like wagons around a Plexiglas table, and in their place are fire pits and heaters, deep-seated sectional sofas, teak dining tables and chairs, and lights, lots of lights.

All of this exponentially increases the time you spend outdoors listening to the birds, or the burble of a water feature, watching the sun set, and connecting with friends and family.

Even if you don’t really have a backyard, you can create the same experience on a deck, balcony or terrace. And furniture manufacturers are eager to provide all your needs for making that possible.

Before you buy anything, though, figure out how you will use the deck. Is it where you’ll go read, lie in the sun, have friends over for dinner? If you don’t like to eat outside and you prefer to sit out and read or lie in the sun, invest more heavily in living room-style furnishings rather than a dining table.

The outdoor furnishings of today are higher quality for better looks and durability. The frames last longer, the water-resistant fabric retains its shape and the cushion foam stays comfortable.

There’s also greater choice in materials and styles. In the wood family, there’s teak, ipe or treated pine, but you can also get metal mixed with wood, or solid aluminum or stainless, or iron for a clean contemporary look. Of these, teak and aluminum last the longest.

Loose flooring tiles in teak alternative wood are easy to install and creates an immediate room setting, especially on the concrete of a condo balcony. Add a rug to pull the look together – there are plenty of outdoor carpets to choose from.

And when it comes time to place the furniture, think about where your eye will rest when you sit in a particular spot. If the view isn’t great, reorient the sightlines by moving the furniture around.

THE OUTDOOR LIVING ROOM

Comfort is king when it comes to furniture and that includes being waterproof — nothing worse than sitting down in a chair that oozes moisture from the most recent thunderstorm.

Privacy is an issue in a condo or a townhome but a row of boxwoods or ornamental grasses in matching containers along the edges of your deck will fix that. If you already have privacy lattice or bamboo screening up, create an instant retreat by adding some wallmounted terra cotta planters.

A hammock is a worthwhile investment for the afternoon naps or evenings spent gazing at the stars. Add bright colourful pillows and surround the area with container plants and you have a vacation destination right on your deck.

For even more visual interest, add artwork to the deck walls — wrought iron grills, architectural salvage, window frames (with or without mirrored glass).

Anything that adds the sound of water is welcome in the backyard, like a fountain that’s powered by a recirculating pump.

INSTALL MOOD LIGHTING

Decks aren’t just for daytime. Add lights around your deck to set the mood. Small white lights are magical when strung from the house to a tree. Add candles around the edges of your deck or patio – flameless ones are safer. An ethanol fire pit not only creates mood but keeps feet warm, and the best thing is they can be moved around.

Music adds to the ambience – just not so loud your guests can’t hear each other or that the neighbours will complain.

DINING AL FRESCO

When shopping for a table, look at the expandable ones. Materials range from classic wrought iron to teak (both pretty pricey) to wood and metal – all great looking but distinctly different in style.

Chairs should complement the table, though they don’t have to match exactly, and if your deck is on the small side, get the stackable kind.

An umbrella will shade the table from sun and rain but if there’s enough space check out a pergola. It works as a nice architectural feature, shade for a living area — especially fitted with a retractable canopy system — and can be screened in against bugs.

PLANTING/CONTAINER GARDENING

The deck is a perfect place to let your inner container gardener go wild. They come in all shapes and sizes – the bigger ones you can put on rolling carts to move. But you can grow anything out there as long as you have the right light and soil — tomatoes, herbs, colourful flowers.

If you live in a condo tower, what you can plant depends a lot on what floor you’re on. Wind affects what you plant especially because it drops the temperature significantly, removes moisture and brings in a lot of dust. Some plants are better than others at standing up to these elements, like evergreen foliage plants, euonymus and ornamental grasses.

Once your outdoor space is set, you’re not going to want to leave. You’ll already be enjoying the weekend while everyone else is fighting traffic to the cottage.

Lisa Rogers is the exclusive interior designer for Dunpar Homes (DunparHomes.com).

Lisa has shared her style and design expertise on popular television programs, such as Canadian Living TV, House & Home TV and The Shopping Channel.

Lisa is one of the most familiar faces on CityTV’s Cityline as a regular guest expert for fashion and image, health and wellness and interior design.


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Ferguson Jenkins helps Habitat for Humanity benefit from home runs

Ferguson Jenkins helps Habitat for Humanity benefit from home runs

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Ferguson Jenkins helps Habitat for Humanity benefit from home runs

The 2017 Fourth Annual Builder Baseball charity softball tournament was a tremendous success, raising $42,000 (up from $38,000 in 2016) for Habitat for Humanity GTA and a four-year total of $151,000.

This year’s event featured a special guest appearance by Baseball Hall of Famer Ferguson Jenkins, 74, the only Canadian-born major leaguer elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame.

Left, Baseball Hall of Famer Ferguson Jenkins with Michael Rosset of HOMES Publishing Group
Left, Baseball Hall of Famer Ferguson Jenkins with Michael Rosset of HOMES Publishing Group

Born in Chatham, Jenkins won the Cy Young Award in 1971 while pitching for the Chicago Cubs. He also played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Texas Rangers and Boston Red Sox during his illustrious career, which spanned from 1956 to 1983. Jenkins also played for the Harlem Globetrotters basketball team in the off-season from 1967 to 1969.

In 1991, Jenkins became the first Canadian to be inducted in the National Baseball Hall of Fame. In 1974, Jenkins, who was then playing with the Rangers, became the first baseball player to win the Lou Marsh Trophy, an award given to Canada’s top athlete of the year.

A total of more than 400 players on 24 teams took to the diamonds at Richmond Green in Richmond Hill for the fourth annual event, followed by dinner, networking and a cheque presentation to Habitat For Humanity.

The competition was fierce, but MNP prevailed and took home the championship trophy after beating the team from the Globe and Mail.

The event was organized in partnership with the Building Industry and Land Development Association (BILD) and HOMES Publishing Group. Special kudos to organizing committee members Michael Rosset, Josh Rosset and Frances Mangos of HOMES Publishing Group, Tiffany Kohl of BILD and Michelle Vestergaard of Enbridge for putting together the tournament. Their hard work paid off in a big way, with the real winners being BILD’s Habitat partner family.

Gold sponsors were HPG, BILD, Enbridge Gas and the Toronto Star.

Check out our pics from the event here:

https://www.facebook.com/pg/BuilderBaseball/photos/?tab=album&album_ id=2140291026197186!

Don’t forget to like our page, tag yourself and share any photos to your page. Please use #BuilderBaseball2017

https://habitatgta.ca/

http://myhomepage.ca/

http://www.bildgta.ca/

https://www.facebook.com/BuilderBaseball/



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150 reasons to give a hand up

150 reasons to give a hand up

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150 reasons to give a hand up

by Scott McGillivray

(NC) — Every family deserves access to safe and affordable housing. Affordable homeownership gives families financial independence, stability and self-reliance. That’s why this summer, Habitat for Humanity Canada is undertaking its biggest build project ever — constructing over 150 homes alongside 150 families in celebration of Canada’s birthday.

Having a safe and decent home helps build healthier and stronger futures for individuals and the communities around them, a 2015 study by the Boston Consulting Group on the organization’s housing model of affordable homeownership reported.

Those are just some of the reasons I build. Here are some reasons why building with Habitat for Humanity Canada is a smart investment for your donations, and your volunteer time:

Putting the “home” back in homework: Kids in the families that benefit from new homes are more engaged in their schooling and more likely to pursue higher education.

Less stress, more time on the field: Childhood should be a time for learning, playing and growing. Habitat for Humanity families have better health, including fewer colds, allergies, asthma and stress.

A home for home-cooked meals: Families in the program are happier, healthier and more financially secure. That means fewer trips to a food bank and more time cooking healthy meals together at home.

What’s your reason to build? Help raise awareness about the need for affordable housing in your community. Share your reason using the #150ReasonsToBuild hashtag and help raise awareness about the need for affordable housing in your community.

Kids are never too young to learn about financial literacy: Children are never too young to learn basic financial skills. The earlier you start, and the more you teach them, the easier it will be for them to navigate the complexities of personal finance as they grow up. While some schools are now adding financial literacy into the curriculum, there’s an important role for parents to play in teaching kids how to manage their money. Here are some ways you can help your kids become financially literate.

Nothing in life is free: How many times have your kids asked for a new toy with no understanding of the cost? Even young children can be taught the concept that things cost money. Let them know how much the item they’re asking for costs and compare it to the costs of other items. It won’t register right away, but it will introduce the idea and give them something to think about.

Give them an allowance: A great way to start teaching your children about money is to start giving them some. Help them set a savings goal. Is there a special toy they want? How much does it cost and how much do they need to save to buy it? The allowance doesn’t have to be a lot –– even a small amount will help teach them the value of saving.

Earning their allowance: You can take this one step further and create a special list of chores. You may want your kids to pick up their toys, do their homework, or bring their dishes to the kitchen without any specific reward, but for larger chores consider letting them earn a token amount that they can put towards their savings.

Open a bank account: Now that your child is learning how to value money and save, it’s probably time for them to open a bank account. Start getting them more familiar with words like compound interest!

Give a little (or a lot): An important lesson in life is learning that there are people who need a hand up. Now that your child is saving, don’t forget to talk to them about charity, and why giving to others is just as important as saving responsibly. Talk to them about charities you support and why. Habitat for Humanity Canada is a great example, because they don” offer a handout, but a hand up. It’s a smart investment too — for every $1 you donate, there are $4 in benefits to the community.

Scott McGillivray is the star of hit TV series Moving the McGillvrays and Income Property on HGTV Canada and proud supporter of Habitat for Humanity Canada.

Learn more at http://www.habitat.ca/150-reasons-to-build.php

From News Canada http://www.newscanada.com/


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Sting is selling his Manhattan penthouse

Sting is selling his Manhattan penthouse

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Sting is selling his Manhattan penthouse

One of the world’s most popular singers/songwriters/actors is selling his Central Park penthouse. Starting out as the principal writer, lead singer and bassist for The Police from 1977 to 1984 and on to a highly successful solo career, Sting has won 16 Grammy Awards, three Brit Awards, a Golden Globe, an Emmy and four nominations for Academy Awards best song.

Now, at age 65, he has shifted some of his energy from music to real estate. Like many of today’s celebrities, Sting turned to real estate as a safe haven to park, enjoy and invest his money. Real estate has been a popular second career for a number of celebrities including Ellen DeGeneres, Taylor Swift, Jennifer Aniston, Brad Pitt and Diane Keaton.

Sting and his wife, actress Trudie Styler, have diversified with property in Italy, England and the United States. In northern England, they own a farmhouse in the Lake District, in southern England is their 800-acre estate in Wiltshire, and they sold a London townhouse in 2015 at an approximate $20 million profit. In Italy, they own the Il Palagio estate where they spend summers and rent out at upwards of $100,000 per week with afternoon tea included. In the United States, they own a Malibu, Calif., beach house, which they rent for $200,000 for the summer, and a Manhattan penthouse which they have recently put on the market for $56 million U.S. ($74 million Cdn.)

Sting’s Manhattan penthouse is located at 15 Central Park West, one of the city’s most coveted buildings. At 5,417 square feet, the entry — accessed by a private elevator — opens to a stunning circular staircase that looks more like a sculpture than functional. It draws the eye upward to the 10-foot ceilings and across to the walls of glass overlooking the treetops of Central Park from its 44 feet of park frontage. The view becomes even more magical from the 400-square-foot terrace. Also included are three bedrooms, four baths, an office, a sunny white kitchen with its own spiral staircase and a freestanding Fibonacci spiral fireplace in the living room that lends drama.

The second level, also accessed by a separate entrance off the elevator, is equally impressive, particularly the luxurious master suite looking out at Central Park complete with large his and hers dressing rooms, opulent dual spa baths and sauna. The building is a white-glove condominium idyllically located at the corner of West 61st Street and Central Park West. Residents enjoy extensive amenities including a full staff, landscaped motor court, parking garage, 14,000-square-foot fitness centre, a 75-foot sky-lit lap pool, steam and sauna, screening room, private restaurant/catering, wine rooms, library, business centre, 1,400-square-foot meeting space, game room, outdoor terrace and children’s playroom.

Co-listing agents are Suzun J. Bennet of Sotheby’s International Realty and Deborah Kern of Corcoran.

toptenrealestatedeals.com


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Some things to know before buying a new home or condo

Some things to know before buying a new home or condo

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Some things to know before buying a new home or condo

(NC) — There’s no doubt that condominiums are an increasingly popular choice for new homeowners. In 2016 alone, more than 22,600 new units became homes for Ontarians who are looking for the condo lifestyle and amenities. If you’re thinking of joining them, a good first step is to understand the difference in responsibility between what you own and what all the building’s unit owners share.

A benefit of purchasing a new condominium is the mandatory warranty that is provided by your builder and backed by Tarion, the warranty’s administrator. There’s a separate warranty for your individual unit and another for the building’s common elements. Your unit’s warranty provides coverage for deposit protection and delayed closing before you move in. After you take occupancy, it covers defective materials, building code violations and unauthorized substitutions of items agreed to in the purchase agreement.

Your builder is required to provide you with a homeowner information package, explaining what is and isn’t covered in your individual unit, how to make a claim and when to involve Tarion. As owner, you are responsible for understanding and managing the warranty that comes with your unit and to submit warranty claims on a timely basis.

All condos come with some common elements — like roofing, parking, exterior cladding and some mechanical systems. The homeowner package should clearly outline which are considered common elements.

The common element warranty is managed by your condo’s board of directors or delegated to a property manager. The board is made up of a group of unit owners who are elected to run the condominium corporation on behalf of all owners.

The board must arrange for a post-construction performance audit, which will determine if there are any major deficiencies in the common elements. If there are, the board should report them to the builder and to Tarion.

Any warranty claims relating to the condominium’s common elements must be dealt with by the board of directors, but as a unit owner you should report any common element issues to the board in writing.

If a warranty claim must be made, some boards will identify a designate who will act as the condo’s representative; others may choose to have a property management company fulfill this role. Once a claim is submitted, the builder has 18 months to complete the required repairs.

KNOW WHAT’S COVERED

While the builder provides the Tarion warranty, its cost is often passed on to the new homebuyer. But this one-time fee, ranging from $385 to $1,500 depending on the value of the home, gives you significant value for your money. You’ll receive as much as seven years of warranty protection to a maximum of $300,000 per home or condo unit.

The warranty program has milestones to address specific issues that can arise after you have moved in to your new home. Here is a simple breakdown of the main coverages:

One-year Warranty

This warranty applies for one full year beginning when you first take possession and even if the home is sold during this time. It requires that your home has been constructed in a workman-like manner and is free from any defects in materials used. It also requires that your home is free of Ontario Building Code violations and is fit for habitation. In addition, the warranty protects against unauthorized substitutions.

Two-year Warranty

This warranty begins on the date you take possession of your home, or occupancy of your condo unit. It provides protection against water penetration through the basement or foundation walls, or through windows, doors and caulking because of defects in materials or workmanship.

The warranty also covers defects in materials or workmanship in the electrical, plumbing and heating systems in your home, as well as defects in work or materials that cause detachment, displacement or deterioration of the exterior cladding, such as brickwork or siding.

Finally, the two-year warranty protects against violations of the Ontario Building Code that affect the health and safety of homeowners.

Seven-year Warranty

This warranty covers major structural defects and begins on the date you take possession of the home and ends on the day before the seventh anniversary of that date. It protects against defects in materials and workmanship that adversely affect a load-bearing part of your home’s structure, causing it to fail or significantly affect your ability to use the house as your home.

In most condominium projects, warranty coverage also includes the shared areas of the building, referred to as common elements. This coverage is addressed by the condominium corporation and provides up to $50,000 of protection per condo unit to a maximum of $2.5 million.

SOME TIPS BEFORE YOU BUY

You’ve found the newly built home you’ve been looking for and are ready to make one of the biggest purchases of your life. But do you know how to protect your new home?

Before you sign an Agreement of Purchase and Sale (APS), consider these tips. Review the APS with a real estate lawyer to ensure you understand exactly what is included in the price of the home. If you are buying a condominium, review the disclosure statement to understand which items are part of your unit and which are considered common elements. Make sure everything that is agreed upon is reflected in writing.

If construction has not started on the home or condominium, find out when the builder will begin and how you will be notified if there is a delay. Be sure that you and your lawyer document all details regarding deposits and delayed closings or occupancy. A standard Addendum is required to be included in the purchase agreement. It provides additional information, as well as your rights concerning delays in construction. It is important to review this document with your lawyer.

At the signing of the purchase agreement, you will likely be required to provide a deposit for your home. Understand that deposits on freehold homes are protected up to a maximum of $40,000 by Tarion. Condominium deposits are covered for up to $20,000 by Tarion and deposits over $20,000 are protected by the trust and excess deposit insurance provisions of the Condominium Act, 1998.

Ask when you will be contacted to make selections for interior and exterior finishes. Each builder has a different policy for finalizing selections.

Ask your builder who to contact about scheduling your pre-delivery inspection and when it will take place.

Ask about the builder’s after-sales service policy and who to contact should an issue arise. Ask who to contact in emergencies, too.

Read about the warranty that comes with your new home and understand what to do if you think you have a claim.

Sign up for MyHome, the portal where you can manage your warranty online, at

tarion.com/Pages/default.aspx

newscanada.com


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Condo Life Magazine - July/August 2017

Condo Life – Jul/Aug2017

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Condo Life – Jul/Aug2017

Condolife, launched in 1998, continues to be Toronto’s finest and most comprehensive guide to the condo market and lifestyle.

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