"The Realtor we used sold our home for $133,000 more than any home had ever sold on our street. I think that says it all. She staged the home perfectly and ran an immaculate selling process - we could not have been happier with this service."
5 / 5
Since 2015, we have been passionately delivering real estate dreams for over 1,434 people
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We are fully licensed real estate professionals ourselves, meaning that we must follow all rules and regulations in place in Ontario. All our Realtors are fully licensed and top professionals.Our service has great reviews, amazing feedback and we have dozens of happy customers.In addition to this, there is no obligation - if you don't like the Realtor we send you, we will send you another one - however, this has yet to happen in the years we have been running this service.Finally, we don't make any money unless you are happy (see the next section).
We charge our Realtors a small fee - but they only pay it if there is a closed deal. So, if we send you a terrible Realtor who is useless and can't buy or sell a property for you, we don't make any money. This is why we only work with the best Realtors out there - otherwise we would not make any money ourselves. It is a win for us, a win for them and a win for you.
Steeles is a suburban neighbourhood in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
This geographically localized community is in the former municipality of Scarborough which was amalgamated into the City of Toronto in 1998. Steeles is located at the northern edge of Toronto (the very north-western corner of Scarborough) and is bordered by Steeles Avenue East to the north, Kennedy Road to the east, a hydro-electric transmission line to the south (just south of McNicoll Avenue) and Victoria Park Avenue to the west.Before the neighbourhood was developed, much of the land was covered by deciduous forest.
The L'Amoreaux woodlot is the only area that retains a significant amount of original vegetation.
Steeles is part of the Chinatown of Scarborough-Agincourt; one of three Chinatowns in Toronto.
Before the homes on Shepton Way were developed in 2001, archaeological excavations led by Dr. Ron Williamson discovered the remains of a pre-modern aboriginal settlement next to the pond in L'Amoreaux Park that is the source of West Highland Creek.
The excavation area, known as the Alexandra site, yielded some 20,000 archaeological artifacts from a Huron-Wendat village of approximately 1,000 inhabitants that thrived circa 1400 CE.