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Open Houses in Amesbury, Toronto

Open Houses in Amesbury, Toronto

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Amesbury is a neighbourhood within Toronto, Ontario, which is located in the Greater Toronto Area metropolitan area.


Amesbury offers house buyers several alternative means of transportation. Thanks to a few nearby bus lines, commuting by public transit is straightforward in this part of the city. It is also easy for people walking to navigate Amesbury; many daily needs are convenient to meet without needing to use a vehicle, and plenty of businesses are reasonably nearby. The bicycle is a rather poor mode of transportation in Amesbury because there are quite a few elevation changes, and this area is home to a fairly poor cycling infrastructure.


Families will welcome the proximity to primary schools and daycares, which are within walking distance from vast majority houses for sale in Amesbury. However, Amesbury does not contain any high schools. With regards to food, both general and specialty grocery stores are ordinarily accessible within a short walk from anywhere in this part of the city. Additionally, there is often a restaurant or cafe just around the corner.


Amesbury offers a slower-paced ambience and will appeal to those who enjoy spending time outdoors. The noise levels in this neighbourhood are reasonably low, as the streets are generally tranquil. Lastly, greenery is very present in this part of the city as numerous streets have very good tree coverage. It is very easy to access green spaces from a large number of locations in the neighbourhood since there are a few of them nearby for residents to visit.


In Amesbury, around 60% of dwellings are large apartment buildings, and the rest of the homes are mainly small apartment buildings and single detached homes. This neighbourhood offers mainly one bedroom and two bedroom homes. Renters occupy around two thirds of the properties in the neighbourhood while the rest are occupied by owners. The homes in this part of Toronto are quite old, since about 45% of its dwellings were built in the 1960s and 1970s, while most of the remaining buildings were constructed pre-1960.