Cliffcrest neighbourhood in Toronto. Popular communities include Birchcliffe Cliffside, Eglinton East, Kennedy Park, Woburn, Guildwood.
Cliffcrest has 33 homes on the market. Of the 16720 total properties listed in Toronto, Cliffcrest makes up just 0.2%. The average asking price of a property in Cliffcrest is $1,712,406, with an estimated mortgage of $5,801 per month. That is 1.1 times of the average asking price of $1,550,841 in Toronto. Properties listed in Cliffcrest are an average of 233 square feet, with 1.9 beds and 1.5 baths. Cliffcrest has 0% apartments relative to all the other listings in this neighbourhood.
liffcrest is a neighborhood in the City of Toronto situated in the district of Scarborough. The area runs along Lake Ontario to the south and is bounded by Midland Avenue to the west, the Canadian National Railway to the north, and Bellamy Road to the east and includes a large Irish population.
The name Cliffcrest is in allusion to the Scarborough Bluffs, which are sandy cliffs alongside the lake's edge. Real estate in Cliffcrest is popular because the neighborhood feels like a small cottage area rather than being in Canada's major and most densely inhabited city. This community is a family-oriented neighbourhood with lush, natural beauty which emanates from the stunning Scarborough Bluffs, whose immense sandy cliffs look out over the Lake Ontario shoreline.
This community is home to the Robbie International Soccer Tournament which is 43 years old and going strong. It all began in 1967 when an extraordinary group of volunteers at the Scarborough Minor Soccer Association held a meeting to talk about staging an annual soccer match for charity. Now, “The Robbie” is the world’s leading annual charitable soccer tournament. To date this distinguished event has collected over 1.5 Million dollars for the Canadian Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and Muscular Dystrophy.
Homes for sale in Cliffcrest could be from the collection of bungalows around in the neighbourhood. Additionally, there are detached and semi-detached homes, storey-and-a-half houses and two-storey houses in the area. The majority of the housing stock was built in the late 1940s and the 1950s.
There is also a quantity of newer, custom built homes located throughout this neighbourhood. The residential enclave south of Kingston Road is loaded with cozy frame cottages that offer the feeling of a cottage community. A select few of these homes showcase beautiful views of Lake Ontario.
People interested in purchasing real estate in Cliffcrest might be pleased to know that the average value is only middle of the pack for these smaller cottage-like homes, making it affordable by Toronto standards. A majority of these homes are single, detached houses with a soaring ownership rate. There is not that many high or mid-rise buildings in the area.
The Cliffcrest neighbourhood was named in the 1960s by city planners who were making apparent reference to the Scarborough Bluffs land configuration that goes around the southern boundary of this area. The Scarborough Bluffs are a natural marvel that was created following the last ice age, over twelve thousand years ago. Archaeological evidence assembled in this area during the early 1900s reveals that the First Nations people had settlements along the Scarborough Bluffs dating back 10,000 years, making this one of the oldest colonized sites in Toronto.
The Toronto and York Radial Railway launched the sixty acre Scarborough Heights Park on the crest of the Bluffs in 1912. This park was established for business purposes by the railway in order to appeal to more passengers to their line. Scarborough Heights Park closed in 1929 and the streetcar line was discontinued in 1936.
MLS listings might mention that only some errands can be accomplished on foot in Cliffcrest.
Public transit is available, however, and bus services along Cliffcrest's major streets link passengers to either the Kennedy station on the TTC subway line or the Scarborough Go Transit Train station situated off St. Clair Avenue.
Motorists are roughly twenty-five minutes from downtown Toronto via Kingston Road.
Cliffcrest real estate agents oftentimes refer potential buyers to the nearby shopping districts and amenities in the neighbourhood. The retail shopping corridor located along Kingston Road features an attractive mix of small shopping plazas as well as restaurants, auto service centres, motels, a Canadian Tire department store and a large garden centre.
Cliffcrest Plaza is flanked by a large supermarket and a discount department store. This plaza also includes a video store, banks, a gift store, ice cream shops, restaurants, and professional and medical offices. The retail strip along Eglinton Avenue houses a mix of neighbourhood plazas, a tropical food store, a fishing supplies store, home improvement stores, auto service centres and food markets.
Entertainment attractions can be found at Bluffers Park, situated along the Lake Ontario shoreline. This park features a big, sandy beach and quite a few fine picnic areas. Furthermore, the lakeside park also has a marina, yacht clubs, and a trendy waterfront restaurant. Bluffers Park can be accessed by car off Brimley Road South.
Tots Park is located at the south end of this community and features a children's playground and a baseball diamond. Halbert Park, situated in the north end of Cliffcrest has a wading pool and an outdoor pool. The R.H. King Academy has an indoor pool that is open to the public at designated times for recreational and instructional swims.