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Open Houses in Long Branch, Toronto

Open Houses in Long Branch, Toronto

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Long Branch

The neighbourhood of Long Branch can be found in the city of Toronto, Ontario, which is located in the Greater Toronto Area metropolitan area.

Transportation

This part of the city affords homeowners the choice between various methods of transportation. The public transit network in this neighbourhood is quite practical by reason of Long Branch Station with access to the Lakeshore West Line, and a few nearby bus lines. Long Branch is also suitable for walking; running daily errands is easy on foot. The bicycle is a reasonably good method of transportation in Long Branch because the bicycling infrastructure is extensive.

Services

It is typically an option for home buyers in this part of Toronto to shop for their groceries on foot. Additionally, there are a fair number of choices in close proximity for those who care about restaurants and cafes. Regarding education, parents and their kids will appreciate that no matter where their home is located in this neighbourhood, primary schools and daycares are close by. However, Long Branch does not have any high schools.

Character

The character of Long Branch is exemplified by its relaxed environment. Greenery is reasonably prominent in this part of Toronto as many tree-lined streets are present. Access to public green spaces, including Marie Curtis Park, is easy from most locations within the neighbourhood since there are about 10 of them close by for residents to visit. This neighbourhood is reasonably quiet overall, as the streets tend to be quite peaceful - although that is not the case around one of the railway lines.

Housing

Roughly 40% of buildings are small apartment buildings, making it easy to find apartments in Long Branch, and the remaining properties are mainly large apartment buildings and single detached homes. This part of the city offers mainly one bedroom and two bedroom homes. About 55% of the population of this neighbourhood rent their home and 45% are owners. Around 45% of properties in this part of Toronto were constructed before the 1960s, while most of the remaining buildings were built in the 1960s and the 2000s.