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Found 22 results

  1. MARTIN JOLICOEUR . les affaires.com . 17-10-2013 (modifié le 17-10-2013 à 09:40) Un autre hôtel du centre-ville de Montréal, l’Hôtel du Fort, fermera ses portes à la fin du mois pour être transformé en un nouveau complexe de condominiums. GMI Hospitality, gestionnaire de l’hôtel en activité depuis 21 ans, justifie sa décision par des difficultés financières. «Le secteur de l’hôtellerie fait face à des pressions économiques et nous n’avons pas été épargnés», a expliqué, par voie de communiqué, la présidente de GMI, Lori Polacheck. L’entreprise à capital fermé a décidé de convertir l’hôtel montréalais, situé au 1 390 rue du Fort, en un nouveau projet d’habitations en copropriété. Un autre... qui s’ajoutera à la kyrielle d’autres projets déjà promis et en cours de réalisation dans le même quadrilatère de l’ouest du centre-ville. Par la voie de son porte-parole, GMI s’est refusé à toute précision en ce qui a trait au nombre d’unités de condominium prévues, aux montants d’investissement, de même qu’à la catégorie de construction visée. Parle-t-on, par exemple, de condominium pour premiers acheteurs, ou encore de résidence pour millionnaires? «Impossible de vous en dire d’avantage, s’est excusé le porte-parole, Jonathan Goldbloom. Une annonce sera faite à ces propos dans le prochains mois.» ... (lire l'article au complet) [sTREETVIEW]https://maps.google.com/maps?q=Hotel+du+Fort,+Fort+Street,+Montreal,+QC,+Canada&hl=en&ll=45.490983,-73.58075&spn=0.006385,0.011716&sll=45.492864,-73.580364&sspn=0.006385,0.011716&oq=hotel+du+For&t=h&z=17&layer=c&cbll=45.491777,-73.581371&panoid=0dUOnm19ssXkAC8X9CU37w&cbp=12,179.82,,0,-17.47[/sTREETVIEW]
  2. Quartiers huppés de Montréal - Des promoteurs contourneraient le moratoire sur les condominiums Le Devoir Bahador Zabihiyan Édition du mardi 19 mai 2009 Mots clés : Moratoire, Condominums, Comité Logement Centre-Sud, Montréal Certains promoteurs optent pour des copropriétés par actions, ce qui permet de chasser plus facilement les locataires Une trentaine de locataires du complexe du Club Sommet, un immeuble d'environ 300 logements, situé dans le Golden Square Mile, contestent leur éviction. Des failles existeraient dans le moratoire sur les condominiums permettant aux propriétaires de se débarrasser des locataires et de mettre leurs logements rénovés sur le marché à des prix beaucoup plus élevés, notamment dans les secteurs huppés du centre-ville, d'après Éric Michaud, du Comité Logement Centre-Sud. Les règles pour construire des condominiums étant trop sévères, certains promoteurs optent pour des copropriétés par actions. Or, les locataires sont moins bien protégés lorsque leur immeuble devient une copropriété de ce type. «Quand on convertit un immeuble en condos, on ne peut plus faire d'agrandissements, on ne peut plus faire de travaux majeurs, il y a des garde-fous. Or, comme ce type de conversion-là [copropriété par actions] n'est pas encadré, les propriétaires peuvent faire tout ce qu'ils veulent», affirme M. Michaud. Ce dernier décrit le procédé comme une conversion en condominium «déguisée». «C'est un danger pour la protection du parc locatif», rajoute-t-il. Selon lui, environ 500 logements, principalement situés au centre-ville, seraient aujourd'hui concernés par des conversions en copropriété par actions. Une trentaine de locataires du complexe du Club Sommet, un immeuble d'environ 300 logements, situé dans le Golden Square Mile au 3475, rue de la Montagne, ont même engagé un avocat afin de porter l'affaire devant la Régie du logement, après avoir contacté sans succès la Ville de Montréal et le ministère des Affaires municipales et du Logement. Les locataires étaient au tribunal de la Régie du logement la semaine dernière. Ils demandaient notamment au propriétaire de mieux les dédommager pour leur éviction. Ils souhaitent aussi que ce dernier leur verse des dommages et intérêts pour les nuisances engendrées par les travaux importants entrepris dans l'immeuble depuis deux ans. En effet, le propriétaire, Casperdiny IFB Realty Inc., a décidé d'y effectuer des travaux majeurs notamment en combinant des petits appartements afin d'en faire des plus grands logements, qui sont par la suite vendus entre 137 000 $ et 575 000 $ environ, ou loués pour des loyers situés entre 1100 $ et 2000 $ par mois, d'après le site Web de la compagnie et les publicités publiées dans plusieurs quotidiens montréalais. Or, le propriétaire n'aurait pas pu entreprendre des travaux, ni se débarrasser des locataires aussi facilement si le projet était un condominium et non une copropriété par actions. Joanne Dolan habite au Club Sommet depuis une vingtaine d'années et refuse de quitter son logement. Elle estime qu'il devrait y avoir un moratoire sur les copropriétés par actions. «Si on avait une conversion en condominium, les locataires et leurs baux seraient protégés par la Régie du logement contre les évictions et les travaux dans l'immeuble, jusqu'à ce qu'ils décident de partir. On devrait avoir le même type de moratoire pour les copropriétés», constate Mme Dolan, avant de retourner dans la salle devant le juge pour défendre sa cause et répondre aux questions de l'avocat du propriétaire. Un procédé bien connu La copropriété par actions est un procédé bien connu de l'Association des courtiers et agents immobiliers du Québec (ACAIQ) qui le présente, sur leur site Internet, comme un bon moyen de contourner le moratoire sur la construction des condominiums mis en place en 2001. «Ce mode d'acquisition immobilière, surtout présent dans les grandes villes, a notamment été développé pour contourner les difficultés liées aux restrictions à la conversion d'immeubles locatifs en propriété divise [condominium]. La détention d'action avec droit d'usage d'un appartement peut, en pratique, présenter des similarités avec la copropriété divise d'un immeuble», peut-on lire sur le site de l'ACAIQ. Les investisseurs n'achètent pas un appartement, mais des actions dans la société qui possèdent l'immeuble. Ces actions leur donnent ensuite droit à un logement. Lors de la conversion d'un immeuble en condominium, les locataires déjà présents peuvent continuer à occuper leur logement et renouveler leurs baux autant de fois qu'ils le veulent. De plus, le propriétaire ne peut y effectuer des travaux majeurs jusqu'à ce que les locataires quittent les lieux. Thomas Robert Reiner, dont la compagnie Asta Corporation Inc. gère le projet au nom de Casperdiny, ne cache pas qu'il aurait «sauté sur l'occasion» si la Ville l'avait laissé construire des condominiums au Club Sommet. Il estime que l'immeuble, «composé aux trois quarts de petites unités de types, logements étudiants», n'est pas financièrement viable. «Dans ce riche quartier du Golden Square Mile, il faut faire des unités de 800, 900, 1000, 1100 pieds carrés pas 400», remarque-t-il. De plus, il affirme qu'il n'a «aucun retour sur investissement» à l'heure actuelle, car les loyers du Club Sommet sont trop faibles. Enfin, d'après M. Reiner, il est plus facile de financer un projet de condominium qu'un projet de copropriété par actions. C'est donc par défaut qu'il a opté pour un projet de copropriété par actions. Mais il estime avoir tout fait pour aider les locataires à trouver un nouveau logement, notamment en leur payant des mois de loyer gratuit et des frais de déménagement. «D'ailleurs, la grande majorité ont accepté de partir», constate-t-il. La Régie devrait rendre sa décision vers la fin de l'année. Mais d'autres projets de conversion en copropriété par actions sont en cours. Ted Pearson était présent à l'audience à la Régie du logement, jeudi dernier. Lui n'habite pas au Club Sommet, mais dans les appartements d'Embassy Row, avenue du Docteur-Penfield. Mais M. Pearson estime qu'il risque fort de se faire chasser de son logement. «Il y a une conversion en copropriété [par actions] là-bas aussi», dit-il, avant que l'audience ne reprenne. http://www.ledevoir.com/2009/05/19/251067.html (19/5/2009 18H14)
  3. Merci à MTLskyline sur SSP Developer’s third design for riverside condo project up for approval http://westislandgazette.com/news/st...-for-approval/ Cheryl Cornacchia | From The Gazette | June 25, 2013 Other News Preliminary approval has been granted to a Montreal developer who wants to build a condominium complex in Pierrefonds-Roxboro alongside the Maison Joseph Théorêt and facing Rivière des Prairies. At a special borough council meeting June 19, council unanimously adopted a draft bylaw to rezone three lots on Gouin Blvd. at Aumais St. so that the Vered Group could build a 115-unit, six-story condominium alongside the heritage home recognized by Montreal’s Conseil de Patrimoine. The draft bylaw is now expected to come up for a second vote at another special borough council meeting, August 5, at which point, if passed, the bylaw would pave the way for the project could to go forward, at least, in theory. On Tuesday, André Giguere said he and other neighbours of the proposed project plan to request the borough open a register that could in effect tie up, if not halt, the condo project entirely, should sufficient number of neighbours sign it and signal their opposition to the project. Johanne Palladini, a borough spokesperson said on Tuesday once a register is opened, area residents would be given a specified day to sign it. If the project is opposed by a certain percentage of area residents, determined by the number of electoral voters, Palladini said, the borough would be forced to hold a costly, borough-wide referendum on the project. http://westislandgazette.com/news/story/2013/06/17/developers-third-design-for-riverside-condo-project-up-for-approval/
  4. November 14, 2008 by Deyanira Bautista Filed under Montreal Market Report According to the Greater Montréal Real Estate Board’s MLS® system, there were 36,955 transactions from last year until now. 4% less sales compared to last year. In terms of property prices in the Metropolitan Area of Montréal, the median prices of single-family homes and plexes increased by 6% compared to the same period last year, condominium prices increased by 3%. Compared to the first 10 months of 2007, condo sales grew by 5% in the Montréal Metropolitan Area. On the other hand, sales of single-family homes decreased by 7%, and plex sales decreased by 5%. “The median price of a single-family home grew last month by 4 per cent, increasing from $220,000 in October 2007 to $228,000 in October 2008. The plex market retained a stable median price at $329,250, while that of condominiums fell slightly by 1 per cent. This decrease can be explained by the minor decline in median prices of condominiums on the Island of Montréal, the largest condominium market. October’s resale market continues to favour sellers, despite a 9 per cent increase in the number of active listings in the MLS® system.” Source: Montreal Real Estate Board http://montrealrealestateblog.com/
  5. Clark des Arts Clark des Arts nouveau projet immobilier de condos neufs dans le quartier des spectacles de Montréal. Condos à vendre par l’agence immobilière McGill immobilier, courtiers immobiliers condos Montréal. En construction… livraison février 2014 Les Condos Clark des Arts est un projet unique qui vise à transformer deux immeubles classés historiques par la ville, en un condominium luxueux urbain à deux pas du Quartier des Spectacles, des soirées vibrantes du Boul. St. Laurent et du cœur de Montréal, tout en étant à proximité des tours à bureaux et de l’UQAM. Situé sur la rue Clark entre Sherbrooke et Ontario, Clark des arts marie agréablement l’environnement paisible de la rue à la vivacité du centre-ville et ses activités. L’intérieur des condos Clark des arts comprend des cuisines luxueuses, des planchers de bois franc partout, des tuiles dans les salles de bain et les cuisines et bien d’autres caractéristiques de luxe et de qualité à travers tous les condos. Que ce soit pour un pied à terre ou pour votre résidence urbaine, nos condos d’une ou deux chambres à coucher de différentes grandeurs, font de notre condominium le meilleur choix en ville. Veuillez vous enregistrer immédiatement pour recevoir tous les renseignements incluant les prix de vente, aussitôt qu’ils seront rendus publics. Le bureau de ventes sera ouvert pour la prévente très bientôt. Ne manquez pas votre chance d’être le propriétaire d’un condo dans le cœur même du Quartier des Spectacles. Rue Clark, Entre Sherbrooke O. et Ontario O. Quand l’ancien se marie au nouveau! http://www.mcgillimmobilier.com/clark-des-arts-condos-montreal/ Présentement sur Google map :http://maps.google.ca/maps?q=Place+des+Arts,+Montr%C3%A9al,+QC&hl=fr&ie=UTF8&ll=45.511114,-73.56779&spn=0.000015,0.010568&sll=45.50867,-73.553992&sspn=0.522585,1.352692&oq=Montr%C3%A9al,+QC+place+des+&hq=Place+des+Arts,+Montr%C3%A9al,+QC&t=m&z=17&layer=c&cbll=45.511183,-73.56794&panoid=Mg-pDi2Ji2L8FsnJjRaArQ&cbp=12,82.24,,0,-5.01
  6. Urban shift is reshaping Montreal Montreal will be a much greyer city 20 years from now, and the aging of our populace will influence everything from home design to urban architecture to public transportation. It will also be a more multi-coloured city, measured in terms of skin tone, and multi-linguistic, too, as new legions of immigrants flow in, altering its face, flavour and sound. It will be more condensed, with condominiums overtaking expensive single-family homes as the lodging of choice for first-time homebuyers. And it will be a poorer city mired in a heavily indebted province, forcing it to focus on necessities like rebuilding roads and paring down bureaucracies and services rather than investing in grand designs like megaprojects or metro extensions. Economic imperatives will force Montreal to focus on what it’s good at to survive — namely, being itself. The city will endure by hosting festivals and conferences, promoting its flourishing arts scene, throwing successful, peaceful street parties for hundreds of thousands at a time and inviting the world to come. It will market itself as a vibrant, fun, creative place to live, and a coveted vacation destination for legions of retired baby boomers with time on their hands and savings to burn. This in turn will lead the city to become more accommodating to pedestrians and cyclists, with stretches of thoroughfares like Crescent and Ste. Catherine Sts. becoming pedestrian-only enclaves. This is the Montreal 2033 vision of McGill University architecture professor and housing expert Avi Friedman. Author of 12 books on housing and sustainable development, he is called on by cities throughout the world to consult on urban development and wealth generation. He sees in Montreal’s future a metropolis that will be poorer, still paying for past transgressions of inept infrastructure design and inadequate maintenance. But at the same time, it will be buoyed by its four major universities and its cachet as one of the cool hangouts in the vast North American neighbourhood, a magnet for tourist dollars, immigrants and creative minds. “Montreal is a brand. We’re not talking about Hamilton or Markham or Windsor. Montreal is a brand. But we need to learn how to use our brand better,” he said. Statistics Canada released figures in the fall that indicated Montreal was becoming a city of singles. Nearly 41 per cent of its residents who reside in a private dwelling live on their own, as compared to 30 per cent in most large Canadian cities. Our aging population, large number of university students, exodus of families to the suburbs, low immigration numbers and high percentage of apartments are largely the cause. The numbers spurred Friedman to ponder where the city he’s lived in for more than three decades will be in 2033. Major urban shifts, he notes, generally take about 20 years to evolve. “I wasn’t looking for pie-in-the-sky ideas, not Jetsons-type futuristic predictions, just reasonable assumptions based on trends we are already seeing today.” The greatest influence will come from the aging of the huge demographic wave that is the baby boomer generation, which will be between 70 and 87 years old in 20 years. Most will no longer be working, or paying as much in taxes. “Montreal, like other eastern cities, is going to be a poorer city than it is today, which is likely to force greater efficiency of all operations and institutions,” Friedman said. “We will have to learn to do more with less.” As families shrink (the average family size has gone from 3.5 individuals in 1970 to 2.5 in 2006), and house prices rise, demand for smaller living units will increase. The era of the single-family house as a starter home within the city limits will be a thing of the past for most, as it has been in many European cities for a long time, Friedman said. First-time buyers, many of them young families, will move into the many condominium projects sprouting downtown. Older boomers will shift from their suburban homes to condominiums. The ratio of family homes to condominiums, now at a roughly 60-40 split, will probably reverse during the next two decades, he predicted. Already densely populated neighbourhoods like Notre Dame de Grâce will see residents and developers building upward, putting additional floors on houses or commercial buildings to add residential space. (In congested Vancouver, developers have already started stacking condominium complexes on top of big-box stores like Walmart and Home Depot.) Homeowners will transform their basements into separate apartments, and the division of single-family homes into separate units to take in two or more families will proliferate. Houses will be transformed as more people opt to work out of home offices, or as retirees alter their living spaces to pursue their hobbies or their work. And seniors will make room for live-in nannies and nurses to help care for them. There will also be more grab-bars, ramps and in-house escalators. Technological advances will allow many routine hospital procedures to be done at home via computer. Patients will be able to check their blood pressure and other health indicators at home and send the information to their caregivers over the Internet, all the while chatting with nurses or doctors face-to-face via Skype. “Aging in place will be on the upswing,” Friedman said. “There will be less and less reason for hospital visits.” The new superhospitals going up downtown and in N.D.G. will also spur residential development as thousands of hospital workers seek housing nearby. Condominiums have started sprouting already near the hospitals, and close to the métro stations and train stations that serve them. Private medical clinics, for locals and foreigners alike, will be built around and even in hospitals, as the cash-strapped government off-loads more services to the private sector for wealthier clients not willing, for example, to wait three years for a hip replacement. The condominium boom, well underway in Montreal and reaching the saturation point, will continue, although at a slower pace. Montreal is on the verge of a condo crash, Friedman predicted, part of the normal ebb and flow of residential construction that regenerates every five years. “You will hear about bankruptcies, about people going under, all sorts of bad stories. This is common. Then there will be a burst of energy and another wave.” Condominium developers will start incorporating more family-friendly features like larger units, terrace gardens and parks on their properties. Condo towers with shops and restaurants on the ground floor will become more common, as will the SOHO concept (Self-Office, Home Office) common in China, where residences are located on upper floors and small offices on lower floors, and people commute by elevator. Many boomers, liberated from their children and their jobs, will give up their suburban homes to live closer to services and entertainment and downtown. Their influx will spur elderly-friendly changes seen in other cities, such as automatic doors at unwieldy metro entrances. Métro stations will become poles of residential development, followed closely by commercial properties to serve the influx of people. Suburbs like the West Island will see more low-level condominiums of four to six storeys, and available land between municipalities will be slowly colonized, making for one continuous metropolis. The densification, with housing projects like those in Griffintown bringing tens of thousands of residents into the downtown core, will result in an even more active and vibrant city, with offshoots of more shops, restaurants, services and life downtown. Neighbourhoods like St-Henri, Rosemont and Park Extension, relatively close to downtown and well-served by public transit, will be the next regions to see a slow gentrification, Friedman predicted. In a sense, we will mirror Toronto’s growth, but on a smaller scale and with a Montreal twist. “In 20 years, downtown Montreal will be populated by many more people who will bring their flavour, their lifestyle and their unique Montreal brand, with things like after-hours clubs, which is not Toronto,” Friedman said. “This is a fun city, with restaurants and pubs and clubs. I believe it will be a fun place.” Friedman sees Montreal’s four major universities and an increase in immigration quotas to make up for low birthrates as other major drivers of change, with immigrants coming from burgeoning regions like Asia and Latin America and settling in the north and east of the city. Already, roughly 10 per cent of the students in Friedman’s bachelor’s-level architecture classes are from mainland China. Montreal needs to do more to attract the droves of computer engineers from places like China, India and Pakistan who currently see California as their first choice. And tourism, with the many jobs it brings, will be Montreal’s bread and butter. At this phase in its history, Friedman sees Montreal as a city bogged down by the sins of its past, fixated on corruption and mismanagement and with no sense of a grand vision coming from city hall. Things will get more difficult from an economic standpoint, and “poorer cities do nothing. If you have wealth, you can change things,” he said, pointing to bike and public-transit friendly European cities like Copenhagen, Helsinki, Amsterdam and Berlin as examples. There is hope for Montreal’s future, Friedman said. It is articulated in the plethora of condominium towers and cranes on its skyline, in Montreal’s reputation for its joie-de-vivre attitude, open-mindedness and its artistic energy, a magnet for the young, adventurous and creative. But the hope is tempered with this caveat: the successful cities that Friedman has observed, are those whose citizens are willing to enforce change, as opposed to hoping city councillors will do it for them. “Do-it-yourself cities are the successful cities. We have to ask ourselves ‘Are we a forwards city, or a backwards one?’ ” Developments already underway provide an indication of the answer. “The densification of the core we’re seeing here will bring life,” he said, gazing up at the condominium towers growing like mighty redwoods of metal and glass in Griffintown. “This city will be a hopping place.” Read more: http://www.montrealgazette.com/Urban+shift+reshaping+Montreal/8071854/story.html#ixzz2NF8glXu5
  7. Hi guys...Anybody have access to this MERX Private Construction site. I am limited to government bids. How about Habsfan or Mark AC or Lindberg etc etc I hi-lited 4 projects that I don't think we know about on our MTLURB. These are official bids so these are approved and will be proceeding as soon as the bids are accepted. I hope we find a couple of big surprises!!!!!!!!!! Gain access to hundreds of Construction projects with MERX Private Construction MERX Private Construction provides a value-added service tailored to contractors looking for project information needed to bid on contracts in the Canadian construction industry. Reporting on projects from the 'pre-design' stage through to the start of construction, businesses of any size have affordable access to billions of dollars in construction opportunities. From the construction of houses and hotels to office buildings and shopping malls, MERX Private Construction has all the information you need to bid on contracts. Please review the listings below of the latest opportunities posted in your region All of Quebec Townhouses & Condominium- La Cite Verte – Québec Condominium - Place des Jardins (Phase 1-5) Québec Condominium - Bella Vista - Phase 2 (101 Units) St-Laurent Office Building - Complexe Jules Dallard - Phase 2 – Québec Data Centre – Québec Rose Mining Project - Nemaska Condominium Marquise (Phase 2-8) Laval Kipawa Rare Earth Project - Open pit mine – Rouyn-Noranda Westin Resort & Spa Tremblant (Renovations) Mont Tremblant Condominium - Le Signature (Phase 2) Québec Head Office (Conversion) Montreal Niobec Mine Expansion - Saguenay Condominium - Les Haltes du Roi (Phase 3-9) Trois-Rivieres Condominium - Cite de la Gare (Phase 2-5) St-Constant Condominium - SE7T (Phase 1-3) Montreal Condominium - U31 (Phase 1-3) Montreal Senior Residence – Ste Therese de Gaspe Condominium - Les Meandres – Camomille – Quebec Apartments/Condominiums 4+ Stories (72 Units) Rouyn-Noranda Condominium - Ilot Esso – Québec Condominium - Coop Evrelle – Beauport Theatre du Rideau Vert - Phase 2 – Montreal Theatre/Cultural Centre – Longueuil Office Tower - Hotel/Motel - Montreal Commercial Development - Carrefour de la Bravoure – Val-Belair Condominium (Phase 1-4) Terrebonne Condominium - Le URB – Montreal Lithium Spodumene Mine Project – La Corne Condominium - Station 7 (Phase 1-7) St-Jerome Condominium Woodfield Sillery (87 Units) Quebec Condominium- Acces M (79 Units) Quebec Dolbeau Oxygen Manufacturing Facility (Expansion) Dolbeau-Mistassini Quartier Sud - Seniors Residence – Levis Caisse Populaire - Municipal Building – St Liguori Cinema Mega-Plex Guzzo - Sainte-Therese Condominium Apartment Townhouse (160 Units) Aylmer Lac-Leamy Hilton Hotel (Reno) Gatineau 75 Rene-Levesque Ouest (Condominium Building) Quebec 18-Storey Condo Towers – Montreal Apartment - Place Lamoureux (Phase 2-3) Rimouski Condominium (Phase 1-6) Val-David Townhouse Development (Phase 1-6) Beaconfield Condo des rue Equinoxes (Phase 1-4) St Laurent Condominium Phase Three (18 Units) Hudson Condominium Opus - Phase 5 – Lasalle Condominium (Phase 2-4) Vaudreuil Condominium (30 Buildings, 180 Total Units) Mont Tremblant Theatre Le Cube - Montreal Shopping Centre - Place Lorraine - Lorraine The Grove at Montreal Student Apartments (Conv/Renov) Montreal Pricing All of Quebec 109.99/month or 960.00/Pre-Paid Yearly (savings of 359.88) Montreal and District 69.99/month or 660.00/Pre-Paid Yearly (savings of 179.88) Quebec City and District 54.99/month or 480.00/Pre-Paid Yearly (savings of 179.88) Our Flexible subscription options allows you to use our service on a monthly basis with no contract obligations or you can pre-pay our service for the year and save 25% Plan ahead with MERX Private Construction · Search Canadian construction projects by Region or by Project Type Quickly identify projects suited to your business or skill set with our exclusive access to McGraw-Hill Dodge Reports
  8. Nouveau projet de constructions Cartierville (Le sofia sur R-L est d'eux autre également) The Griffin on Murray is a new condominium project in the South West borough of Montreal. The plans, images and information will be available soon. Plus de détails à venir http://www.cartierville.ca/condos-projects-details.html?projetID=95
  9. À la fois imposant et gracieux, le complexe résidentiel du 333 Sherbrooke constitue un exemple d’intégration urbaine. Érigé sur le terrain en friche de l’ancien couvent Saint-Louis-de-Gonzague, l’ensemble immobilier définit un nouveau lieu mariant harmonieusement architecture, design urbain et architecture du paysage. Le projet relie deux tours d’habitation de 10 étages s’élevant sur la rue Sherbrooke à de nouveaux condoplex de 4 étages jouxtant le square Saint-Louis, haut lieu de l’élite canadienne-française du début du siècle. La façade est rythmée par la répétition d’une baie type parfois agrémentée de balcons français qui donnent du relief à la paroi des bâtiments sur la rue Sherbrooke. La modulation de la volumétrie crée de nombreuses terrasses en cascades. Au sommet des immeubles, une structure en forme de pont suspendu fait office de trait-d’union et abrite une piscine extérieur de même qu’un toit terrasse jouissant de vues imprenables. Du côté jardin, une succession de petits bâtiments individuels de quatre étages s’articule autour d’une placette. Cette organisation s’associe facilement à l’environnement domestique typique du Quartier latin. CANADIAN COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE NEWSLETTER Vol. 10 No. 50 Dec. 15, 2006 Editor: Maurice Gatien LL.B. HOMBURG JV INVESTS IN MONTREAL CONDO PROJECT HOMBURG BPF CANADA, a joint venture between Halifax-based Homburg Invest Inc. and SNS Property Finance (formerly Bouwfonds Property Finance) of The Netherlands, purchased a 66.67% interest in a condominium development in Montreal. The remaining 33.33% interest will be held by LES INVESTISSEMENTS F.P. S.E.C., whose general partner is Montreal-based TELEMEDIA DEVELOPMENT I INC. The joint venture has invested $3.8 million in the residential condominium development located at 333 Sherbrooke Street East in downtown Montreal. Phase I of the development currently includes an inventory of 35 completed units available for sale in a 9-storey condominium tower and 4 multiplexes (113 residential units in total). Phase II is yet to be constructed but will include 112 condominium units and 213 parking stalls housed in another nine story tower and another two multiplexes. Construction on Phase II is expected to begin early in the New Year. Link: http://www.homburginvest.com
  10. Le Patriote LE PATRIOTE - NOUVEAU PROJET À HO-MA! MAINTENANT EN PRÉ-VENTE! Description : À partir de 125 000$ 5990 rue Hochelaga 3½, 4½, 5½ Finition de qualité (choix de couleurs) Planchers de bois Air climatisé Rangement intérieur Stationnement intérieur & extérieur Subvention disponible Information sur le projet Type: Condominium Prix: $125,000.00 Nbre de pièces: 3½ à 5½ Adresse: Le Patriote 5990 Hochelaga Hochelaga/Maisonneuve, Montreal Québec, Canada H1N 1X4 Contact John Cianci Téléphone : 514-324-2828 Site du promoteur: Ulisse Construction Site Web du projet: Le Patriote
  11. Located in one of Montreal's most prestigious and central sectors, Le Luxor condominium offers a living standard of high quality and luxury.
  12. 2005 Findings 1. New York City 4. Paris 14. Chicago 30. Montreal It's some old findings from the end of 2005. List
  13. By Brian Ker, Special to The Gazette The Gazette's panel of experts answer your questions on real estate. To ask a question, please email [email protected] There has been a lot of discussion recently regarding the bonanza of construction taking place in Montreal and certainly on these pages an inquisitive analysis of the quantity of condominium construction. We also hear about “the hot land market” and there are lots of questions as to its sustainability. I recently attended the Land and Development Conference in Toronto to determine the optimism in North America’s largest condominium market and compare that with what we have been witnessing here in Montreal as land values have rapidly increased over the past five years. In a hot market, land is not an asset but is priced more like a commodity: a raw material that is just one part of a final constructed product, including concrete, steel and labour. In a weak market, land values are more likely tied to its short-term income-producing potential, such as parking revenues less off-setting taxes. The rapidly diminishing land supply and a cultural shift toward urban living have lead to changes in the commercial land market. First, commercial land sales are principally divided between high- and low-density sites. High-density sites intended for office, hotel, mixed-use and multi-unit residential projects, while low-density sites incorporate retail, industrial and single-family home developments. The value of land is based on the total amount of density permitted on its property – a site permitting an office tower is considerably greater than a walkup row-house or an industrial facility – and the total volume of potential sales in a given year, which allow for larger projects. Restrictive zoning can adversely affect the site’s value, as can social-housing inclusions and lengthy, complicated and sometimes “out-of-control” zoning application processes that jeopardize a project’s economic vitality. On Montreal Island, the prevailing trend is that high-density sites are taking a larger market share of total land transaction sales volumes because of the increasing prominence of sales of larger development sites permitting significantly greater density, and higher pricing for each unit of density, also referred to as the price per square foot Buildable. Over the past five years, the value for each unit of density has doubled to an average price of approximately $30 per square foot buildable. This is primarily based upon the rapid increase (up to 50%) in values for condominiums during the same time period, and as such, sales of sites for residential projects have outpaced all other sectors. Developers will be happy to note that Montreal was the third-largest condominium market in North America in 2010, albeit in an aberration year for the U.S. housing market, and only trailing Toronto and Houston in overall condo starts. This buoyancy has been growing for some time as major developers have acquired land holdings to fuel future projects. Since October of 2008, there have been a 11 high-density development land transactions in the greater Montreal area that have traded above $5 million, with a total value of $148 million in high-density land sales. Major sales included the land for the Project Griffintown project, Angus Development in the Quartier des Spectacles, the Marianopolis site, the site for the Altoria project and most recently Prevel and Conceptions Rachel-Juilien acquiring the rights from Canada Lands to develop Les Bassins du Nouveau Havre for $20 million. These major land transactions were purchased by well-known, well-respected and well-capitalized condo developers, with the exception of the Angus Assembly and Altoria, both of which will feature a mix of office and condominium use. Mixed-use projects are becoming the new normal, as developers put forth projects that feature greater overall site density to decrease the effects of higher land prices or kick start existing larger projects with an exclusively residential component. For land values to continue their ascent, Montreal developers and buyers need to develop an attitude shift with regard to larger projects. The traditional condo developer logic is that it is nearly impossible to sell more than 150 units for a project in one sales year. The rationale for this is, typically, that Montrealers will not pay a deposit for a condo unit until substantial pre-sales have been achieved or it is under construction, as they are not willing to wait two to three years for delivery. Recent project launches, though, are challenging this traditional thinking, with buyers (or their agents) waiting in line overnight and first-day sell-outs occurring with regularity, or buyers are asked to place a “deposit” to reserve a unit without seeing final plans. Buyers can no longer sit back and cherry-pick the best unit, as it will probably be reserved before they arrive on the scene. In addition, unless condominiums continue to experience strong price increases, Montreal condo developers will be facing increasing pressure for prime sites from alternative uses, such as office towers, hotels, or institutional (Healthcare, Educational, Student Residence) projects, where demand is steadily growing. Finally, our municipal government needs to develop a more flexible zoning application process with regard to major urban projects and the need for public consultations. Politicians should rely on the counsel of independent experts, but are elected to make decisions, and voters should judge them on these decisions, good or bad, at the ballot-box. Montreal home and condo owners have benefited from the rapidly rising values of their residential real estate over the past five years. Although rising interest rates are on the horizon and will clearly dampen demand for condos for home ownership and as an investment vehicle, demand is increasing for alternate site uses. Land values have also seen a rapid ascent, particularly for high density sites, and the economic fundamentals support continued growth and greater liquidity in this particular market. Brian Ker is associate vice-president, National Investment Team, at CB Richard Ellis Limited. He can be reached at 514 905-2141 or by email at [email protected] Read more: http://www.montrealgazette.com/sustainable+Montreal+construction+bonanza/4889700/story.html#ixzz1OFFSPeAz
  14. Ritz-Carlton condo project stalls in Vancouver Construction of one of Vancouver's most prestigious condominium projects has been halted, but the developer says design changes, and not the international credit crisis, are behind the move. Work halted on the Ritz-Carlton construction site on Friday, and crews did not return on Monday after the weekend, leaving a giant hole in the ground near the corner of West Georgia Street and Bute Street in the heart of Vancouver. Fifty per cent of the condominium units were reportedly pre-sold, but the building's developer Simon Lim, president of the Holborn Group, told CBC News financial concerns were not behind the decision to put the project on hold. According to Lim, the work was halted so some design changes can be made, and it made no sense to keep crews working, or to keep the sales office open while those changes were underway. Advertising signage around the construction site was missing on Tuesday and construction trailers had been removed from the site. About 50 per cent of the excavation for the foundation of the project had already been completed. The 60-storey tower, which twists 45 degrees as it rises, is an Arthur Erickson design. The design features a high-end Ritz-Carlton hotel on the lower floors and 123 luxury condos on the upper floors priced between $2.5 million and $10 million, with the penthouse priced at $28 million.
  15. Housing starts climb in August, led by Montreal's 283% increase Foundations poured for 1,878 homes. Construction of condos rises highest, while rental properties fall vs. last year MARY LAMEY, The Gazette Published: 6 hours ago Housing starts rose in August for the fifth consecutive month in greater Montreal, though market demand for rental housing showed signs of cooling, Canada Mortgage and Housing Corp. reported yesterday. A total of 1,878 dwellings were started, a seven-per-cent increase over the month a year earlier. The number of condominium starts increased by 65 per cent, while the number of single-family homes rose by 20 per cent. Rental starts fell by 22 per cent to 692 units, compared with 890 a year earlier. Montreal had less new construction than other parts of the metropolitan census area, but still managed the biggest percentage gain for the month, with a 283-per-cent increase in starts. That was powered by the start of work on 413 rental units, compared with 20 a year earlier, and by 252 condo starts, vs. 118 last year. In contrast, Laval and the North Shore construction fell by 29 per cent to 734 units. The drop was most noticeable on the rental front, where the number of new units underway was 155, vs. 618 a year before. Those results were distorted by the start of work on a 500-unit rental project for seniors in August 2006. Construction of single and attached homes and condominiums all rose. On the South Shore, construction declined by 35 per cent for the month, including a 91-per-cent drop in the biggest city, Longueuil, where there wasn't a single rental or attached home start and where only five single-family homes and 14 condominium units were started. The 19 starts for Longueuil compared with 200 a year ago. In Vaudreuil-Soulanges, construction rose by 144 per cent, totaling 100 new units. CMHC considers a project started when the concrete foundation is poured. For the year to date, Montreal is 27 per cent ahead of last year, while Laval and the North Shore are down seven per cent. The South Shore is up eight per cent, and Vaudreuil-Soulanges is up seven per cent.
  16. High & Low | Quebec City’s Old Town An Old-World Feel on the St. Lawrence Article Tools Sponsored By By BETHANY LYTTLE Published: July 18, 2008 QUEBEC CITY celebrates its 400th anniversary this year. Founded in 1608 as Kebec (Algonquin for “place where the river narrows”) by Samuel de Champlain, Quebec City was the first permanent French settlement in North America. Today, the charms of Quebec City make it one of the most visited cities in Canada, and increasingly a destination for Americans and Western Canadians who wish to own, in the form of real estate, a piece of its history. Perched on the St. Lawrence River, the walled town conjures up images of Europe, its terraced setting filled with narrow cobblestone streets, many of them steep, and a stirring display of restored architecture. Jeannette Casavant, a real estate broker, has been selling real estate in Quebec City for 22 years. “Values have increased more than 25 percent in less than 10 years,” she said. “And although the United States has experienced suffering in its real estate market, we have not felt that nor seen it here.” Ms. Casavant said that in recent years there has been a shift in the trend of buying second homes outside the city. Instead, those who are thinking about retirement, but also a significant population of younger families with children, are choosing to buy pieds-à-terre and historic houses in the Old Town. Extensive government-backed preservation and restoration of the city’s oldest apartment buildings and houses mean that buyers can own a centuries-old dwelling, complete with modern conveniences, and experience the enchanting European-style life without traveling overseas. And Old Town’s central location means there is no need to own a car. With outstanding views of the St. Lawrence River, ramparts on which to walk and enjoy the water, and plentiful outdoor cafes, there is a lot to attract a second-home owner. “People come up here to study French and end up wanting to own a property here,” Ms. Casavant said. Typical prices in Old Town range from 200,000 Canadian dollars, about the same in U.S. dollars, for a condominium to about 2 million Canadian dollars. And one of the area’s coveted single-family houses might be more expensive. “Since 9/11, we have seen a marked increase in American buyers,” Ms. Casavant said. “They want security, and Quebec is secure in many ways, not the least of which is the fact that real estate should continue to increase. “There is no more land left in the city to build,” she added, “and the government is very strict about historic architecture. Nothing here is going to be knocked down and replaced with a condominium high-rise.” High This 5,277-square-foot house was built in 1807. It is within walking distance of Le Chateau Frontenac, a Quebec City landmark and one of the nation’s premier hotels. It is also near all of Old Town’s amenities, including its many terrace cafes, and the newly constructed Promenade Samuel de Champlain, which provides access to the shores of the St. Lawrence River. The house, which includes an attached stable that has been turned into a garage, has been fully restored. It has had only three owners in its history. The property shares its original stone-walled yard with an Ursuline convent and has views of the convent’s French gardens from its upper levels. The restored interior includes marble fireplaces, hardwood floors and arched doorways, as well as deep windows and hand-carved woodwork. There are seven bathrooms and three balconies and a terrace on the upper level. Taxes: 9,727 Canadian dollars. Listing agent: Cyrille Girard, Sotheby’s International Realty Quebec, Quebec City, (418) 264-2809; http://www.cyrillegirard.com. Low This two-story, 1,076-square-foot condominium is in an 1850s building on a quiet, narrow street close to the St. Lawrence River and the shops, cafes and restaurants of Quebec City’s Old Town. It was fully restored and renovated about 10 years ago. On the upper floor is the dining room, kitchen, a living room and a half-bathroom. From this level, there is an entrance to a small garden area in the back. On the lower floor are two bedrooms and a full bathroom. There is an exposed fieldstone wall, original to the building, in the open dining and living area, and there is a wood-burning fireplace. There are hardwood floors throughout except in the bathrooms, where the floors are ceramic. The building has only one other condominium unit. Taxes: 1,600 Canadian dollars, about the same in United States dollars. Listing agent: Danielle Themens, Themens Real Estate, (418) 353-3456; http://www.daniellethemens.com. http://www.nytimes.com/2008/07/18/greathomesanddestinations/18mark.html?ref=realestate
  17. Emplacement exceptionnel sur l'avenue Victoria Design contemporain, style urbain, espace épuré Immeuble de 4 étages avec stationnement intérieur disponible Stationement extérieur pour les résidents et visiteurs Ascenseur Toit terrasse communautaire Système de caméras intérieur et extérieur sur DVR Intercom avec caméra de l'entrée Condominiums 3 1/2- 4 1/2- 5 1/2 Construction et produits de qualité supérieur Fenestration abondante Insonorisation supérieur dans les planchers et murs mitoyen Vue sur le parc le Limousin de St-Lambert et la ville de Montréal Zone de lavage auto avec aspirateur au garage pour les résidents Immeuble avec le service de Gaz Métro Système de chauffage centrale indépendant pour chaque condominium http://www.pururbain.com//pururbain_2/projet
  18. Here are some familiar projects and some others that may be in the works..Habsfan , Malek, Gilbert ...anybody,anybody know these guys??????? ------------------------------------------------------------------- Tour Mansfield Montreal, Quebec Project value: $115 million Mandate: Project, Market, Analysis Client: Groupe Marine Mixed use 31-storey development in the heart of downtown Montreal consisting of 5 underground parking levels, 4 retail levels, 10 hotel levels and 19 condominium levels. <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<< La Provence 1 and 2 Pointe-Claire, Quebec Project value: $60 million Mandate: Development Management Client: Marine Group Seven-storey residential project totaling 200 units with landscaped courtyard, swimming pool, fitness centre, sauna, common room and two-storey lobby. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> Côte des Neiges Condo Project Montreal, Quebec Project value: $30 Million Mandate: Planning Client: Canderel Exclusive 20-storey, condominium project in the heart of Montreal consisting of 28 units. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> Rive Gauche 1 and 2 Ile Paton, Quebec Project value: $63 million Mandate: Planning Client: Magill Laurentian Exclusive condominium complex consisting of two phases totaling 200 units. 8270 Mountain Sights Ave. Suite 208 Montréal, Québec H4P 2B7 T 514-733-7315 F 514-733-8354 E [email protected] http://www.kodem.ca ------------------------------------------------------------------ :confused: :confused:
  19. Greater Montreal Real Estate Board Statistics: Real Estate Market Off to a Strong Start ILE-DES-SOEURS, QUEBEC--(CCNMatthews - Feb. 7, 2007) - The real estate market is off to a strong start with sales increasing by 16%, according to statistics from the Greater Montreal Real Estate Board (GMREB) MLS® System. In January 2007, 3,631 homes changed hands, compared to 3,141 in 2006. "Job creation is strong, consumer confidence in the economy is still positive and despite a slight increase in interest rates in 2006, the market remains good to buy or sell a home", says GMREB Chief Executive Officer, Michel Beausejour, FCA. "The environment for the real estate market will remain favourable in 2007 with the number of listings still increasing, which will help balance the market and slow down price increases. As for the number of transactions, we expect that 2007 will be similar to 2006." Condominiums The highest increase in transactions was observed in condominium sales, which went up by 21% in January 2007, from 628 sales in January 2006 to 763. The increase was even stronger on the Island of Montreal, which recorded 39% more condominium sales. "The condominium resale market has reached a balanced level on most of the Island of Montreal and we are now even talking of a buyers' market in the boroughs of Ahuntsic-Cartierville and Saint-Laurent", adds the GMREB spokesperson. "In such a context, it becomes even more important to hire a real estate agent in order to ensure a quick transaction at the best possible price." In terms of condominiums, the average price went up by 7% in January 2007 to $200,000, compared to $187,000 in 2006. ---------------------------------------------- CONDOMINIUM ---------------------------------------------- January 2007 ---------------------------------------------- Administrative Average Variation Region Price 2005-2006 ---------------------------------------------- Montreal $227,000 +6% ---------------------------------------------- Laval $160,000 -0,5% ---------------------------------------------- Monteregie $162,000 +9% ---------------------------------------------- Laurentides $173,000 -8% ---------------------------------------------- Lanaudiere $129,000 +5% ---------------------------------------------- Single-family homes In January 2007, the single-family home market increased by 14% with 2,341 sales recorded on the GMREB MLS® System, compared to 2,046 sales at the same time in 2006. The average value of a single-family home rose by 2%, from $204,000 in January 2006 to $209,000 in January 2007. ---------------------------------------------- SINGLE-FAMILY HOME ---------------------------------------------- January 2007 ---------------------------------------------- Administrative Average Variation Region Price 2005-2006 ---------------------------------------------- Montreal $315,000 +3% ---------------------------------------------- Laval $214,000 +4% ---------------------------------------------- Monteregie $201,000 +2% ---------------------------------------------- Laurentides $182,000 -4% ---------------------------------------------- Lanaudiere $162,000 +6% ---------------------------------------------- This is not necessarily a true indication of the actual price of single-family homes in all sectors of the Greater Montreal area, but rather an indication of the trend in the average cost of properties located in the areas covered by the GMREB. In January 2007, the total sales dollar volume of units sold reached $761 million, rising 18% from the $643 million recorded in January 2006 in the GMREB MLS® System. In January 2007, 10,146 new listings were entered in the system, up by 8% compared to the 9,424 new listings entered in January 2006. As of January 31, 2007, there were 36,585 residential listings in the GMREB MLS® System, compared to 33,389 at the same time last year. About the Greater Montreal Real Estate Board The Greater Montreal Real Estate Board is a non-profit organization with close to 9,000 members - real estate agents and brokers. Second largest real estate board in Canada, its mission is to actively promote and protect its members' professional and business interests in order for them to successfully meet their business objectives and maintain their predominance in the real estate industry.
  20. Investing in Montreal Halifax developer Homburg building properties, portfolio in city By BILL POWER Staff Reporter Mon. Apr 7 - 5:47 AM Richard Homburg, president of Homburg Invest. Inc, has just launched the $35-million Phase II of the 333 Sherbrooke St. E. luxury condominium project in Montreal. He also has an ambitious plan for the CN Central Station in the city, a project that will bring Homburg Invest Inc.’s portfolio in Montreal up to the $1-billion mark. (CNW) A HALIFAX property developer is helping reshape the Montreal skyline and attributes increasing investor interest in the city to its annual Grand Prix and acclaimed jazz and comedy festivals. Richard Homburg just launched the $35-million Phase II of the 333 Sherbrooke St. E. luxury condominium project and at the same time unveiled an ambitious plan for the CN Central Station in the heart of the city that he scooped up last year for $355 million. The completed project will bring the Homburg Invest Inc. portfolio in Montreal up to the $1-billion mark. Mr. Homburg said in Montreal he will build two $150-million 24-storey office towers at the CN Central Station site to take advantage of a proposed new link between the downtown location and Pierre Elliott Trudeau International Airport at Dorval. "The best is yet to come for property investment in the Montreal region," the Halifax-based developer said in a release. "The Montreal office market is on fire, and downtown core vacancy rates have fallen sharply with little new space on the horizon. . . . The condo market will continue to flourish for several more years." Mr. Homburg told the Montreal Real Estate Forum he believes Montreal real estate is undervalued compared to that of other cities in Canada and around the world. "Montreal is ideally situated at a major crossroads for European and North American trade and business," he said. The Sherbrooke Street project is in the heart of Montreal’s Plateau neighbourhood and consists of 83 condominium units in the first phase and another 67 in the second phase, and 30 townhouses connecting to the property. Initial occupancy is set for fall 2008 and the first phase is sold out. Units cost $350,000 to $2 million. Mr. Homburg said the real estate market in Montreal is supported by rising investment in both public and private projects. "Major tourist events like the Grand Prix, the jazz festival and the comedy festival attract people from all over the world who also come here to shop in the city’s highly developed shopping districts and eat in the city’s renowned restaurants," he said. Homburg Invest has been very busy in Montreal for the past three years. Major acquisitions include Place Alexis Nihon, as part of the $485 million Alexis Nihon REIT purchase; the CN Central Station for $355 million and a partnership interest in the $400-million redevelopment of the historic Chateau Viger site. Through these and other properties the company says it owns more than 1.5 million square feet of prime retail space in Montreal. Beacon Securities Ltd. in Halifax said it was initiating coverage of Homburg Invest with a buy rating and a 12-month price target of $4.75. It noted Homburg shares were recently trading at about $3.60 on the TSX. "Homburg’s $3-billion development pipeline has a total of 15 projects, with completion dates ranging over the next decade," analyst Michael Mills said in his outlook and financial forecast, distributed Friday. "However, many of the projects are condo resales and the commercial projects in the pipeline will not add to leasable square footage during our two-year forecast period," the forecast said. ( [email protected]) ‘The best is yet to come for property investment in the Montreal region.’ RICHARD HOMBURGProperty developer http://thechronicleherald.ca/Business/1048082.html
  21. Hôtel 1000-1006 de la Montagne et Appartements 947 Lucien-L'Allier - 26, 41 étages Condos Laurent & Clark - 20 étages Condos Babylone - 26 - 37 étages Condominium Maritime Montréal - 39 étages Quad Windsor - Tour Peel - 20 étages Tour des Canadiens 3 - 37 ou 49 étages Tour Bleury - 25 étages