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Linda's Blog

Useful information for anyone selling or buying a home.

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Recent blog posts

A shortage of supply and hot demand from downsizers is expected to boost the Toronto area’s luxury condo prices by 10 per cent in the next year, although high-end house prices won’t see the same lift, according to a luxury residential report by Royal LePage.

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Let’s face it: Kids can wreak havoc in the house. Take this advice to save yourself the headaches until they are grown.

1. Avoid white or light-colored rugs.

2. Skip anything too nice for now. 

3. Say no to rugs, pillows and bedding that can’t get tossed in the washing machine.

 

4. If you can’t wipe it, reconsider it.

5. Run from materials and pieces with too many nooks and crannies.

 

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Buying a new pair of shoes is relatively easy. Once you find the style you like, all you need to do is try them on and see if they fit. If they do, you go to the cash register and pay.

 

When it comes to size, buying a new home can be trickier! Whether your intention is to upsize or downsize, figuring out the right size can be especially challenging.

 

Say for example, you’re downsizing from a large two-story home to a smaller bungalow. You don’t want to underestimate the space you need and end up in a place that feels tight. If you’re going the other way and upsizing, you don’t want to end up sinking extra money into a property that’s larger than you really need.

 

So how do you avoid these scenarios?

 

One of the best ways is to start by considering your current home. Do you use all the rooms in your home regularly? Is there a bedroom that’s rarely occupied? Has the recreation room become simply a storage area? If you’re downsizing, subtracting rooms you scarcely use can give you a better idea of what you need in a new home.

 

Upsizing is a bit more challenging because you have to anticipate what you will need in the future. For example, if you have young children, and your place is feeling cramped, then a home with a recreation room or separate family and living rooms may be a good idea. You may also need a bigger kitchen with a spacious eating area (in addition to a separate dining room.) Think about the extra room you’ll need and how you’ll use that space.

 

When I work with a client, I typically sit down with them and discuss the type of home they want in detail — and, based on needs and circumstance, I make expert recommendations. Bottom line, I help clients find the perfect fit in a new home. Contact me if you’d like to learn more.

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Posted by on in General Blog Posts

From materials to quality to installation, this article can help you understand what will factor into the cost of your flooring project.

1. Wood                                     2. Carpet                                 3.  Tile                                     4. Laminate                              
       

 

 

 

 

5. Vinyl & Lineoleum

 

 

 


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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