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Real Estate Listings For Rent in Queen Street Corridor, Brampton

3 Real Estate Listings For Rent in Queen Street Corridor

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Queen Street Corridor

The neighbourhood of Queen Street Corridor is part of the city of Brampton, Ontario, which is situated in the Greater Toronto Area metropolitan area.


Queen Street Corridor will please home buyers that value a variety of means of transportation. The fairly good public transit access allows people to get to many destinations without needing a vehicle. In particular, there are about 20 bus lines crossing the neighbourhood, and the closest bus stop is typically just around the corner. Walking is also convenient for home buyers in this area; meeting day-to-day needs is easy, and numerous businesses are quite close by. Queen Street Corridor is reasonably bike-friendly because this neighbourhood has a good bicycling infrastructure.


Schools and daycares are convenient to access on foot from most properties for sale in this area. As far as food is concerned, it is very easy to access the closest supermarket by walking from any home in this part of Brampton. Moreover, there is often a restaurant or cafe in close proximity. It is also a reasonably short walk to a decent selection of clothing stores.


Queen Street Corridor offers a vast selection of green spaces to enjoy, despite its sometimes busy ambience. It is very easy to get to public green spaces from most locations in the neighbourhood, since there are about 10 of them close by for residents to check out, like Norton Place Park and Donald M Gordon Chinguacousy Park. This area is relatively quiet, as there are few pedestrians; however noise levels are higher closer to Highway 410 or the railway line.


The substantial percentage of large apartment buildings in the housing stock of Queen Street Corridor is an important part of its character. This part of the city also has a choice of housing size options; although this area is notable for those looking for two bedroom homes. Renters occupy around two thirds of the dwellings in Queen Street Corridor and owners occupy the remainder. Roughly 40% of properties in this part of the city were built in the 1960s and 1970s, while many of the remaining buildings were built in the 1980s and the 1990s.