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Michaud Gardens

20217 Michaud Crescent


Langley, V3A 8L1 F6A - Langley City

  • Levels: 3
  • Suites: 111
  • Status: Completed
  • Built: 1994
  • Title To Land: Freehold Strata
  • Building Type: Strata Condos
  • Strata Plan: LMS1043
  • Management company:  Firstservice Residential
  • Phone  604-683-8900  
  • Bldg#: 2474

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Michaud Gardens MLS® Listings

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Building Info

Michaud Gardens 20217 Michaud Crescent, Langley, V3A 8L1 3 Levels, 110 Suites Built 1994, Construction: Frame - Wood, Units in Strata: 110, No Pets: 2, Dogs: YES, Cats: YES, Strata No: LMS01043. This desirable and problem-free building is ideally situated, close to amenities, shopping, and transit.  Built with class and lovingly maintained, most condo units feature excellent layouts, and many have large decks with some mountain views. Easy walking distance to parks and schools, Michaud Gardens a 19+ community provides convenience and preferred living. Pet and rentals are allowed with restrictions. Maintenance fee includes gas, management, garbage pickup.

Strata Sub Categories: Strata Condos
 

Michaud Gardens Technical Info

Building Name Michaud Gardens
Address 20217 Michaud Crescent
City Langley
Neighborhood Langley City
Listing Price Range N/A
Floors 3
Units in Development: 110
Units in Strata:111
Property Types Freehold Strata
Sub Categories:Strata Condos
Year Built 1994
Strata Website www.fsresidential.com/british-columbia/home
Management Firstservice Residential
  604-683-8900
  604.689.4829
Restrictions Details
Strata Plan LMS1043
Title to Land Freehold Strata
  

Michaud Gardens Building & Common Area Photos

20217 Michaud Crescent, Langley, BC
20217 Michaud Crescent, Langley, BC
20217 Michaud Crescent, Langley, BC
20217 Michaud Crescent, Langley, BC

Michaud Gardens Maps (Google, Google Street View, Bing Aerial View, Area Condos, Walk Score)

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Other Buildings in Complex/Area

  1. A Michaud Gardens - 5556 201A STREET - LMS1043
  2. B Michaud Gardens - 5568 201A STREET - LMS1043
  3. C 20170 Michaud Crescent - 20170 MICHAUD CRESCENT - NWS2987
  4. D Stonegate - 20177 54A AVE - LMS935
  5. E The Bentley - 20200 56TH AVE - LMS3034
  6. F Michaud Mews - 5488 201A STREET - EPS1765
  7. G Blackberry Lane - 20145 55A AVE - LMS1763
  8. H City Grande - 20239 MICHAUD CRESCENT - LMS2725
  9. I Tudor Place - 20258 MICHAUD CRESCENT - LMS3003
  10. J City Grande - 20259 MICHAUD CRESCENT - LMS2725
  11. K Suede - 20219 54A AVE - BCS4062
  12. L City Grande - 21279 MICHAUD CRESCENT - LMS2725
  13. M Monterey Grande - 20200 54A AVE - LMS1886
  14. N Jasman Rooftop Townhomes - 20166 56th AVE - EPS4664
  15. O Marbleson Court - 5464 201A STREET - NWS3335
  16. P Park Place - 20140 56TH AVE - NWS3358
  17. Q Regency Terrace - 20110 MICHAUD CRESCENT - LMS1967
  18. R Arbutus Court - 20240 54A AVE - LMS1448
  19. S Blackberry Lane - 20125 55A AVE - LMS1257
  20. T Pioneer Place - 5499 203RD STREET - LMS2702
  21. U Blackberry Lane - 2135 55A AVE - LMS1257
  22. V Catalina Gardens - 20189 54TH AVE - LMS1709
  23. W Blackberry Lane - 20120 56 AVE - LMS830
  24. X The Avante - 20237 54 - LMS3260
  25. Y Station 54 - 5465 203RD STREET - BCS917
  26. Z Oxford Court - 20257 54TH AVE - LMS842
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September 2021 Market Insights

August 2021 Market Insights

The Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver (REBGV) reports that residential home sales in the region totalled 3,152 in August 2021, a 3.4 per cent increase from the 3,047 sales recorded in August 2020, and a 5.2 per cent decrease from the 3,326 homes sold in July 2021.

July 2021 Market Insights

The Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver (REBGV) reports that residential home sales in the region totalled 3,326 in July 2021, a 6.3 per cent increase from the 3,128 sales recorded in July 2020, and an 11.6 per cent decrease from the 3,762 homes sold in June 2021.

June 2021 Market Insights

The Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver (REBGV) reports that residential home sales in the region totalled 3,762 in June 2021, a 54 per cent increase from the 2,443 sales recorded in June 2020, and an 11.9 per cent decrease from the 4,268 homes sold in May 2021.

May 2021 Market Insights

The Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver (REBGV) reports that residential home sales in the region totalled 4,268 in May 2021, a 187.4 per cent increase from the 1,485 sales recorded in May 2020, and a 13 per cent decrease from the 4,908 homes sold

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1 A new development will rise that will redefine its meaning to live in the most desirable cities in the world

 Inspired by European capital cities like Paris and London, Burrard Place provides a blueprint for the future of downtown living in Vancouver.

Joining One Burrard Place and The Offices at Burrard Place, the 2 Burrard Place tower is the final piece in Burrard Place’s master plan, which will dominate Burrard Street with its impressive full city block within the downtown beach district. 


This high-demand development in Vancouver’s up-and-coming city block is the
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2 Real Estate industry trends indicators of the overall health of the economy in 2021

The housing market has significant importance for the broader economy, accounting for 17.5% of the U.S. GDP in 2020.


Real Estate Statistics: The Latest Trends in the Housing Market (2021) #LesTwarog
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3 Growth in condo market share across the Canadian real estate market in 2021

Canadian real estate market sees higher share of condos in 2021, in wake of rising detached housing values; affordability shifts demand for condominiums into high gear in 2021


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4 CREA and RECO issued a notice about steering to over 93,000 real estate agents

"In addition to being illegal, the conduct undermines consumer protection, consumer confidence and the reputation of the real estate profession as a whole," said the notice.

Across the country, the National Realtor Code of Ethics, as well as provincial real estate laws, dictate that agents must act with honesty and promote the interests of the individual they represent. Some provincial laws, including in Alberta and Ontario, address the issue of steering specifically.


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5 Canadians hoping to enter the housing market to homeownership for qualified first-time buyers

 It remains to be seen whether proposed tweaks can revive the much-maligned federal program

On paper, it seemed a welcome break for Canadians hoping to enter the housing market: a federal incentive program aimed at reducing the monthly mortgage burden and easing the passage to home ownership for qualified first-time buyers.

Over two years after its introduction, though, the jury is still out on whether the First-Time Home Buyer Incentive, unveiled by the federal government in September 2019, has had any significant impact in addressing the mounting challenges faced by would-be homeowners across the country.

Figures released to Parliament in April painted a damning picture of the program, revealing that it had seen an uptake of just over 9,000 successful applicants since its introduction – with the $170 million released in incentives representing a small fraction of the program’s $1.25 billion overall value.

One of the most significant stumbling blocks in the incentive, which offers mortgage relief through a shared-equity program between homebuyers and the government, appeared to be the fact that ever-soaring house prices across much of Canada meant that it had little impact on prospective buyers in the country’s hottest markets.

While the government introduced changes to the program late last year – announcing increased household income and buyer’s income thresholds for Vancouver, Victoria and Toronto – those amendments still meant that the program’s maximum eligible home price remained well below the going rate in those markets.

The program has faced staunch opposition from the get-go, with Conservative MPs Tom Kmiec and Stephanie Kusie urging the government to scrap the scheme in May 2020 after it had been in operation for less than a year.

Read more: Conservative MPs urge feds to eliminate First-Time Homebuyer Incentive

Still, the governing Liberals have stuck resolutely by the plan, announcing in their platform prior to September’s federal election – in which they were returned to government, having emerged once more as the largest party in Parliament – that they would retain and rejig the scheme if re-elected.

Under that platform’s proposals, changes to the program would give applicants a choice between the current shared-equity approach and a loan that’s repayable when the property is eventually sold – theoretically allowing new homebuyers to keep more of any increase in their home’s value while also reducing mortgage costs.

CanWise Financial president and RateHub co-founder James Laird told Canadian Mortgage Professional in recent weeks that the First-Time Home Buyer Incentive was an “illogical, complex program” that made little sense and should have been abandoned completely, rather than reworked.

In Newfoundland and Labrador, Robert Jennings (pictured top), owner and mortgage broker at East Coast Mortgage Brokers, said that while the scheme was often raised as a topic among clients, actual uptake had proven limited.

“I would say we have a fair amount of conversations, but it doesn’t lead to a lot of usage,” he said. “The usage rate is very low. I believe if I were to pinpoint it, the lean on the property [government involvement] would be really discouraging to a young, proud first-time homebuyer.

“I feel like maybe in Newfoundland in particular, there’s a home ownership pride that they don’t want to share or give up… Of course, there’s the eligibility issues as well. It seems like in a lot of cases trying to put a square peg in a round hole.”

Read next: What the Canada election result means for the mortgage industry

While Jennings said that the scheme had arguably fallen short in its attempts to create a smoother path to first-time home ownership, he believes efforts at a federal level to address the country’s growing housing affordability crisis are to be applauded.

“Everybody made it a big deal in their platforms – not just first-time home ownership, but home ownership in general and affordability,” he said. “I just really hope that they re-evaluate everything.

“They had good intentions, but I feel like they missed the mark. There’s no reason not to try; the problem’s not going away. I’d like to see what happens when the dust settles and I hope that it [the housing crisis] remains a priority, because they certainly made it seem like it would on the campaign trail.”

A good place to start, Jennings said, would be for the federal government to work collaboratively with stakeholders and those who work daily in the mortgage and housing industries – whether that be on changes to the stress test or potential longer-term amortizations.

“What I want is them not to do things blindly,” he said, “to embrace input, do their homework and try to get it done – but also get it done right.”

 

 

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