…central, yet secluded Cressey Development Group wants you to have a new home in a South Surrey neighbourhood that is central to transportation, parks and other amenities in a quiet, peaceful community. Summerfield features three-bedroom character homes in a community that is gathering a lot of interest ›› p.5
Epic Homes’ Highland Vistas offers new, single-family homes in Maple Ridge ›› p.8
October 29, 2009
Victorian: reinventing the past Victorian style
New homes take from the best of a frilly, ornamental era MAGGIE CALLOWAY Queen Victoria reigned from 1819 to 1901 but the stamp she made on the middle class can still be felt today. The Victoria style of architecture runs the gamut from over-the-top embellishments such as turrets and gingerbread decoration on the exterior, to what we would today consider stifling interior decoration of heavy drapes and chesterfields. Every room was totally drowning in material to prevent the presumably delicate Victorians from being carried away by the sight of a table or chair leg. In Britain, and in certain cities on the East Coast of North America, row houses built in the Victorian style were constructed “Victorian to house the labourers flooding into the cities details to work in the factories. were very At the time, these important to houses, mostly made of my clients as stone and stretching for miles, were considered they loved suitable only for the the era.” working class. Those of you who are fans of the British soap opera Coronation Street will be familiar with this style. Times change and these row houses, taken over by young professionals and modernized internally, are valued for their traditional style and location, which is usually close to the centres of towns and cities. One of the attributes of the Victorian home, which is still highly valued today, is the evidence of very intricate stained-glass windows. British architect Sir John Soane introduced stained glass into domestic use with the idea of using the colour in the glass to catch the sun as it passed over the home. Along with the windows, light fixtures became extremely ornate and also frequentCONTINUED ON P.2
Blue Ocean Construction principle Mike Merakian at a client’s home – a new take on Victorian design – in New Westminster. Rob Newell photo
B.C. housing rebounding Market heading for record highs, according to report B.C.’s housing market is rebounding strongly and heading for record highs, according to a recent Central 1 Credit Union report. Propelled by low mortgage rates and economic recovery, the forecast predicts that housing sales and prices will set new records in 2010. “Low mortgage “The monthly rates are a powerful sales stimulus, sales price when combined will set a new and with an improving high before economy, housing markets take the end of off,” Central 1 chief this year, economist Helmut regaining the Pastrick says in a entire amount release. “The strong lost during market momentum the recession.” coming out of the recession will carry into 2010, driving unit sales and prices to new highs.” Following a 25 per cent sales plunge in 2008, housing sales will rise 10 per cent in 2009 and climb to 30 per cent higher in 2010, the report states. It also forecasts that the annual median price for a residential property in B.C. will increase to record-highs of $391,000 in 2010 and $415,000 in 2011 (for the entire province). “The monthly sales price will set a new high before the end of this year, regaining the entire amount lost during the recession,” states the release. Central 1 notes that the sales upturn is stronger in British Columbia’s metropolitan areas (Vancouver, Victoria) and less so in resource-dependent economies (Kootenays, northern B.C.). For the full report or for more information, visit www.cucbc.com.
2 • New Local Home | October 29, 2009
New Local Home | October 29, 2009 • 3
Stained-glass windows are a common Victorian feature. Rob Newell photo
In new homes, Victorian architecture mixes old styles with contemporary design. Rob Newell photos
Off the front:
Turrets are a popular Victorian architecture accoutrement. Rob Newell photo
“There are definite advantages to starting from scratch. ” – Mike Merakian CONTINUED FROM P.1
Wrought-iron or metal railings can often be found inside. Rob Newell photo
Stained-glass windows and moulding accentuate the entryway. Rob Newell photo
Clarification In an article about Georgian architecture that ran last week, attribution for sources used was unintentionally omitted. Files from Wikipedia and from www.ontarioarchitecture.com were used in the story.
ly used stained glass as a medium. The United States’ Louis Tiffany was the master of this technique, as his stunning work, which remains to this day, attests. Original Victorian homes incorporated a lot of dark, heavily varnished wood. Beautiful, heavily decorated ‘door furniture’ such as finger plates, hooks, hinges and handles, mostly in brass, looked fantastic against the British Oak. The Victorians, always with an eye to making a good impression, used their most heavily decorated door brasses on public rooms and used plain, utilitarian hardware on more private parts of the home such as bedrooms. We can’t talk about Victorian interiors without mentioning wallpaper. This was an era when ‘over-thetop’ wallpaper designs coupled with highly ornate drapery was the order of the day. William Morris, an architectural designer (1834-96), was a master of pattern design. To this day his wallpaper designs are reproduced and in high demand. Of course today’s more restrained taste uses these wallpapers much more sparingly to great effect. Metro Vancouver has some wonderful examples of Victorian design which survived the mid-20th century mindset of tearing down old and building new and, for the most part, uninteresting. The part of the Lower Mainland to really get the feel of the Victorian style is New Westminster.
When I did some research online, I was amazed at just how many heritage homes there are in New Westminster. Signing up for the annual parade of heritage homes in this municipality would be a great treat and a rare opportunity to get a glimpse of the interiors. Bill and Roberta Randall love New Westminster for the heritage style and for the feeling of neighbourhood and community. A few years ago, they bought an older home with the idea of carefully renovating and settling in for the long-term. After living in the home for a few years, they began to have problems with the drainage around the perimeter, which necessitated replacing the drain tile. This is not a story about the nightmare that ensued except to say the house was undermined to the point – and I can only imagine the horror at the news – the house had to be
torn down, as it was deemed unsafe. After taking a very deep breath Bill and Roberta decided, in spite of the preceding nightmare, they would start again and build a Victorian-style home which would fit perfectly in the neighbourhood they loved. Trust, as you can imagine, was a major issue when interviewing new contractors. But they knew who to trust when they met him. “As soon as we met Mike Merakian of Blue Ocean Construction at our original meeting we knew we were in very good hands,” Bill says. Merakian, along with architect Jonathan Ehling and with a lot of input from Bill and Roberta – who had very clear ideas about what they wanted – designed a beautiful home. CONTINUED ON P.4
Publisher: Fiona Harris • 604-575-5822 • firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Tricia Leslie • 604-575-5346 • email@example.com Reporter: Maggie Calloway • firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Sales: Black Press National Sales • Adrian Saunders • 604-575-5812 • email@example.com Online Advertising: Nicole Hutchinson • 604-575-5826 • firstname.lastname@example.org Designer: Brad Smith • email@example.com New Local Home is published once a week by Black Press Group Ltd. (Suite 309 - 5460 152 Street, Surrey, B.C. V3S 5J9) 350,000 copies are distributed free across Metro Vancouver. Reproduction in whole or part is prohibited.
4 • New Local Home | October 29, 2009
New homes in a great neighbourhood
New home features traditional, Victorian design and detail CONTINUED FROM P.2
“I refer to this design as Contemporary Victorian,” Merakian says. “Victorian details were very important to my clients as they loved the era and they were very adamant that their new home should fit seamlessly into the neighbourhood.” Building a new home in the Victorian style still allowed some modernizations, he adds. “There are definite advantages to starting from scratch, as we can build in modern techniques such as a heat pump system along with an air-to-air high-efficiency furnace. “This creates a very comfortable home because this system gives both heat and air conditioning in an environmentally responsible manner,” Merakian says. The home has two floors plus a partial basement. The design has five bedrooms over the three floors. There are two bathrooms upstairs, including an ensuite to the master bedroom, which Roberta and Bill both enjoy.
“The ensuite bathroom is fantastic with a huge shower and soaker tub. The whole master suite takes up one half of the third floor and works perfectly for us, another advantage of building new,” says Bill. Even with the inclusion of modern conveniences such as an open-plan great room and kitchen, there is a big nod to traditional Victorian decoration. Detailed millwork, crown mouldings and stained glass are smoothly inserted into the design. And the Randalls love it. “We are thrilled with the stained-glass windows, which we commissioned from artist Casey Brown. The big stained-glass window on the stair landing is fantastic and throws colour into the space,” Bill says. So how do you know when the long journey of designing and building a new home has been major success? In separate conversations with the designer/builder and the homeowner, each spoke very highly of each other, which in my book is a tribute to them both. Perhaps Bill sums it up best. “We’re home,” he says.
New Local Home | October 29, 2009 • 5
Bill Randall in the kitchen of his new Victorian home in New Westminster. He and wife Roberta wanted a new home built in a more traditional, Victorian architectural style. Rob Newell photo
“People seem to like
to Hwy 1
Buy new in a community that feels like home
70th Ave. 68th Ave. 10
Front-door lights start to come to life along the street as the neighbourhood slips into dusk. Some street hockey players put a last burst of energy into their game, before the dark takes the night completely. Another group of kids continues to play their nightly ritual of kick-the-can, but are interrupted by a friendly family dog that has escaped the confines of the yard. Two neighbours, both fathers, chat over the fence about the best way to rebuild an old car’s engine. A neighbourhood is much more than just houses. It’s the people who live there, the parks and playgrounds filled with trees, the schools, community centres, sports fields, recreation centres, golf courses and grocery stores. Summerfield is a new Cressey Development Group community that is surrounded by parks and green spaces while remaining close to the amenities of White Rock and South Surrey. Here, growing up in a neighbourhood like the one you remember can be a reality. Comprised of highly customized homes, Summerfield offers new, three-bedroom character houses in a setting enveloped by more than a dozen parks, nine schools and CONTINUED ON P.6
Above, the exterior of a Summerfield home and below, the living area inside a showhome. The Cressey Development Group project is located in South Surrey and offers a variety of single-family homes to buyers. Rob Newell photos
New Local Home | October 29, 2009 â€˘ 7
6 â€˘ New Local Home | October 29 , 2009
Buyers are busy at Summerfield
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Schools, parks and amenities all close at hand
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Rob Newell photos
Cresseyâ€™s Summerfield homes in South Surrey feature spacious master bedrooms, ensuites and closets (above and left). Open-plan great rooms still allow a separate dining area (below left) and a den (below right). Kitchens have granite islands, and all homes are constructed to Built Green Silver standards, which means they are more energy-efficient and sustainable.
a soon-to-be-built elementary school that is within walking distance of every Summerfield home. A local builder with 40 years of experience, Cressey is selling Summerfield homes in phases, with another release of more new homes expected in about two weeks. Houses start at $525,000, which Cressey development manager David Evans notes is a fair price. â€œTo get a three-bedroom detached home for that price in this location is still very reasonable,â€? Evans says. â€œThereâ€™s been a lot of interest. Weâ€™re selling about 12 homes a month.â€? Homebuyers are moving to Summerfield from South Vancouver, Richmond and other South Surrey locations, he adds. â€œI think (homebuyers) recognize the continuity of the community, and the quality they get from an established, long-time builder,â€? Evans says. Plus, thereâ€™s the location. Everything you need can â€œItâ€™s a be found within a short drive central from Summerfield, from the location, shops and big-box stores at Grandview Corners to the yet boutique clothing stores, removed.â€? bistros, restaurants and coffee shops throughout White Rock and South Surrey. White Rock Beach and Crescent Beach are also nearby, as are doctors, dentists, drycleaners and grocery stores. Athletic parks, pools, ice rinks and dance centres are all close to home at Summerfield. â€œItâ€™s a central location, yet removed â€“ youâ€™ve got White Rock Beach and Highway 99 and the (U.S.) border all near by, but you feel removed from the usual urban environment,â€? Evans says. â€œPeople seem to like the tranquility of the area.â€? Built in a unique Craftsman architectural style, Summerfield homes feature nine-foot ceilings on the main level and dramatic, vaulted ceilings on upper levels. Built-in entertainment niches complement the gas fireplaces, while custom wood, window and door trim and 4.5-inch-baseboards are made with recycled wood products. Kitchens cater to foodies and come with durable laminate counters and double-edged, granite islands. Large ensuites can come with a separate tub and shower, and all homes come with fully fenced backyards and detached, two-car garages. At Summerfield, homes have achieved a Silver Level Built Green status, because the houses operate with optimum air ventilation heating systems powered by natural gas, forced-air heating systems and more. Each Summerfield home comes with its own Energuide label and an efficiency rating of 73 or higher, which means it is 30 to 40 per cent more efficient than most homes built before 1995 â€“ and upwards of 80 per cent more efficient than a character house built more than 50 years ago. Homebuyers who are passionate about sustainability can upgrade their new home to Built Green Gold status, and a Built Green homeowner manual will be provided to all homeowners as well. New homebuyers are interested in energy efficiency more these days, Evans adds, but more so, in having a highquality dwelling in a neighbourhood that they feel proud to call â€˜home.â€™ Some homeowners have already moved in at Summerfield, and so far, â€œEveryoneâ€™s very excited. The response weâ€™ve received is tremendous.â€? Visit www.summerfieldhomes.ca for details.
Re m aai inn
CONTINUED FROM P.5
# Three and four bedroom Georgian rowhomes bordering " ! % Victoria Park and Leigh Elementary School. Part of an emerging new neighbourhood plan in Coquitlam.
# Three and four bedroom rowhomes with #! % unobstructed mountain views overlooking Carnoustie Golf Course in Port Coquitlam.
Rowhomes, Duplexes, and Single Family Homes in Surreyâ€™s Clayton Village with park and
8 • New Local Home | October 29, 2009
New Local Home | October 29, 2009 • 9
New homes surrounded by nature
Epic Homes: Highland Vistas
OUR FAMILY OF SINGLE FAMILY HOMES.
Address: 24835 106B Ave., Maple Ridge Home-types: single-family detached Note: only five homes remain Phone: 604-466-3535 Price: from $514,980 Online: www.epichomes.info
Purchase one of 171 hillside, single family homes in West Cloverdale, offering gorgeous mountain and valley views. With over 13 acres of dedicated green space complete with nature trails and parks, you’ll find it’s the perfect backdrop for your new home. (Ranging from 1700 to 2300 ft 2 ) Cul-de-Sac, Park & Boulevard Homes Now Available
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OUTSIDE: Homes are built with a mixture of Craftsman and Whistler-themed architecture, with easy-care Vytek vinyl siding and natural wood elements on front facades. Roofs are made with 30-year fiberglass shingles and feature large, West Coast-style overhangs. Front yards are landscaped and exteriors are colour-co-ordinated. INSIDE: Open floor plans boast ceilings that are nine to 18 feet high and professionally designed colour schemes. Spacious, gourmet kitchens have granite countertops, while bathrooms feature porcelain sinks and soaker tubs.
>>Nearby amenities Transit: Close to the Lougheed Highway (Hwy 7), the West Coast Express, Golden Ears Bridge Shopping: Haney Place Mall, Valley Fair Mall, downtown Maple Ridge shops and businesses Recreation: Planet Ice & Albion Sports Park, Bill Irving Fish Hatchery, Maple Ridge Park, Hackershaven Golf Course, Haney House, Maple Ridge Museum
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An exclusive collection of 3 and 4 bedroom homes, offering large, open living areas. Ranging from 2100 to 2300 ft 2 ( plus over 1100 ft 2 in unfinished basement space ), add your own personal touches with our on-site design centre and you’re on your way to the good life at Burke Mountain Heights!
THE DEAL: Only five homes remain in Epic Homes’ Maple Ridge development, Highland Vistas. The final houses are situated on a cul-de-sac in the master-planned community, backing onto either green space or a valley view. The homes sit on lots that are up to 15,000 square feet. Highland Vistas Phase II homes will be released in early 2010.
Visit our 2 stunning showhomes at 3396 Don Moore Drive, Coquitlam (off Coast Meridian & David Ave.) Open from 12pm - 5pm daily except Friday
Coast Meridien Rd
Above, a staircase and ensuite bathroom in a Highland Vistas home. Cailin Green photos
Epic Homes’ Highland Vistas single-family houses come with double garages and unfinished basements, in a Maple Ridge neighbourhood surrounded by nature. Highland Vistas is still close to all the amenities the growing municipal district offers, including shops, parks, businesses, recreational and historical facilities. Homes feature spacious, open design, granite countertops in the kitchens and overheight ceilings. The comment Epic Homes hears most is, “I can’t believe how quiet it is here!” says Epic Homes general manager Ryan Connolly. Cailin Green
Nine finely crafted, luxury, single family homes on large estate lots (7500 to 10,000 ft 2 ) available. Enjoy stunning views, large over-sized windows and spacious balconies and decks. The exquisite interiors with stunning, free-flowing floor plans embody the contemporary elegance and warmth you’ve been looking for. FRO M
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10 • New Local Home | October 29, 2009
New Local Home | October 29, 2009 • 11
On Tour Squamish (1a)Skye-Soleil-Aqua Presentation Centre, Unit 3, 1233 Main St., Squamish. 604-616-1215 (1b)Furry Creek-Ocean Crest 415- Furry Creek Dr. 604-787-1456
Vancouver (2a)Carrington 6101 Oak Street at 45th Ave. 604-266-6500 (2b)Pacific UBC Westbrook Village. 604-221-8878 (2c)Aura 5437 Willow Street & West 38th Ave. 604-264-6477 (2d)The BLOCK 458 East 11 Ave. 604-875-8800
Maple Ridge/Pitt Meadows
(6a)Links 2418 Avon Place, Port Coquitlam. 604-460-9907
(10a)Falcon Hill 23719 Kanaka Way. 604-466-5723 (10b)Crest at Silver Ridge 22850 Foreman Drive. 604-466-9278 (10c)Solo 11749 223rd Street. 604-467-0800
(7a)Heritage Woods 300 Panorama Place, Port Moody. 604-961-3559
(3a)Branches 1111 E 27th Street. 604-988-8489
(4a)Jewel 6130 WilsonAvenue at Beresford. 604-456-0688 (4b)Brentwood Gate-The Varley 1960 Beta Ave. 604-205-7228 (4c)Adera - Green 7438 Byrnepark Walk. 604-439-8858
(9a)Highland Park 160th & 24th Ave. 604-542-8995 (9b)Glenmore at Morgan Heights 161A St. & 24th Ave. 604-542-8863 (9c)The Brownstones Morgan Heights. 604-538-9897 (9d)Wills Creek 160th & 32nd Ave. 604-542-6200
(5a)Levo 1170 Pinetree Way & Northern Ave. 604-464-5856 (5b)The Foothills Burke Mountain, 3381 David Ave. 604-944-3188
Surrey (14a)Augusta at Provinceton 18199 70th Ave, 778-571-1088 (14b)Springfield Village 8676 158 Street. 604-591-1121 (14c)Woods at Provinceton 70th & 180th Street. 604-574-7820 (14d)The Highlands at Sullivan Ridge 60A Ave & 146th Street. 778-565-1865 (14e)The Estates at Vistas West 16327 60th Ave. 778-574-1380 (14d)Tate 18983-72A Avenue, Surrey (14e)Vista’s west 6093 - 164 Street, Surrey. 778-571-1389
Delta (12a)Trend 7445 Scott Road. 604-590-5483 (12b)Cardinal Pointe 10605 Delsom Crescent, Delta
Aragon’s Jasmine offers new homes in a lowrise condo at the corner of Hastings and Skeena streets in Vancouver (405 Skeena St.), just a stone’s throw from the Second Narrows Bridge.
Awards honour association GVHBA still volunteers and achievers pushing for The Greater Vancouver Home Builders’ Association presented its annual Association Awards of Excellence at the Executive Plaza Hotel in Coquitlam earlier this month. “The awards honour association members for their exceptional level of volunteer commitment and dedication to enhancing the professionalism of the homebuilding and renovation industries in the Greater Vancouver area,” says GVHBA president Peter Roskell. The award-winners are: Presidential Award of Honour GVHBA staff: Larraine Lippiatt, Wendy McNeil, Renée Auer, Amy Spencer-Chubey, Christine Reid, Liz Hicks, Peter Simpson Builder Member of the Year Ivar Brovold, Mosaic Avenue Construction Ltd., Vancouver Corporate Member of the Year Terasen Gas, Vancouver Association Marketing Award Rob Currie, Basement Systems Vancouver Inc., Delta Technical Excellence Award Richard Kadulski, Richard Kadulski Architect, Vancouver
Renovation Council Member of the Year Rob Capar, Maison d’etre designbuild inc., Vancouver Supplier Council Member of the Year Cloverdale Paint Inc., Vancouver Community Service Member of the Year Concert Properties Ltd., Vancouver Education & Training Member of the Year Portrait Homes, Richmond BuiltGreen BC Member of the Year (multi-family) Adera Development Corporation, Vancouver BuiltGreen BC Member of the Year (single-detached) Morningstar Homes Ltd., Coquitlam Handshake Award (conducting business with most members) Ralph Belisle, TQ Construction Ltd., Burnaby n The Greater Vancouver Home Builders’
Association is comprised of 716 companies representing developers, builders, renovators, sub-trades, suppliers, manufacturers and other professionals.
HST answers TRICIA LESLIE The fight against the HST is still going strong at the Greater Vancouver Home Builders’ Association. Ever since the provincial government announed its plans to combine federal and provincial sales taxes in July, the GVHBA has been working to find out what the Harmonized Sales Tax will mean for homebuyers. The proposed plan will give a five per cent rebate of the provincial portion of the single tax, but only up to a maximum of $20,000. People who purchase homes more than $400,000 will still receive the maximum $20,000 rebate, but will see the price above that level subject to the extra tax rate. Industry representatives have met several times with provincial government officials, but “to date, the government has not responded to industry’s recommendations to mitigate the effects the HST will have on new housing and renovations,” states a GVHBA update. The update notes that Canadian Home Builders’ Association president and GVHBA member Gary Friend wrote to the Canadian Minister of National Revenue about the underground cash economy and the
need to put forward a timely plan to deal with the situation. Others, like former premier Bill Vander Zalm, are fighting back with a plan to get 10 per cent of registered voters in every B.C. constituency to sign petitions asking for a referendum – a vote – on whether British Columbians want the HST or not. According to B.C. legislation, if 10 per cent or more sign that petition, the government must then hold a referendum. But Gordon Campbell, speaking on a radio morning show earlier this month, said the HST is happening whether British Columbians want it or not. “We have every intention of bringing it in,” Campbell said. “It’s easy to try to be popular. It’s much more difficult to make tough decisions.” During the show, Campbell said the HST “is the single most important measure we can make, to make our major industries competitive and to make our small businesses more competitive.” He admitted the tax will mean the average taxpayer “may pay a little more, but in the long term, ask yourself: Would you rather be at work? Would you rather have a strong economy, a thriving economy?”
The GVHBA continues to communicate its many concerns about the HST, including the fact that government officials “are attempting to apply HST rules that were made for Ontario, to B.C.” Industry has made it “blatantly obvious” that B.C.’s situation is extremely different, with higher average house prices, land and construction costs; lower embedded PST rates; delayed building times due to the Olympics; and higher government-imposed costs on new housing. The GVHBA is also pushing for more clarification of transitional rules, and wants government to grandparent all contracts signed prior to July 1, 2010, all projects constructed prior to July 1, 2010; and to extend the July 1, 2010 date to Dec. 31, 2010. The GVHBA is advocating for higher thresholds and rebates, and to eliminate the Property Transfer Tax. Where renovations are concerned, the housing industry wants to see a rebate formula for the provincial portion of the HST and to ensure that rebate goes directly to the consumer. They also want the HST rebate extended to energy-efficient products. In the meantime, the GVHBA and other industry representatives will “continue to petition government for fair treatment of new housing and renovations, and we encourage members to contact government officials (including your local MLA) to explain how your consumers and business will be affected.”
272 Nd St
TO VANCOUVER. DISCOVER THE NATURAL BEAUTY OF ANMORE!
(13b) 72nd Ave
56th Ave 168th St.
BUILDING DREAMS . . . IMAGINE LIVING IN A DREAM LOCATION CLOSE
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96th Ave 56th Ave 1
(14a) (14f) (14c)
Ladner Trunk Rd.
48th Ave. Is.
n E a rs W a y
10 58th Ave.
King George Hwy.
No. 3 Rd.
. e r Rd
Dewdney Trunk Rd
Richmond Fwy. Westminster Hwy.
New Westminster 91
(11b) al Ro
. Rd ke
dH y w .
(5f) (5g) (5b)
St. Johns Como Lake
North Rd. Cl ar
Bl u e Mo u nt a
41 Ave. Oak St.
No. 1 Rd.
4th Ave. Broadway 12th Ave.
(5h) David Ave.
I o co
Mt. Seymour Pkwy ar to n H w y
M a r i ne D
Imagine the possibilities
Coast Meridian Rd.
Ma rine Dr .
(13a)Bedford Landing 23015 Billy Brown Road. 604-888-2176 (13b)Seasons & Prelude at Milner Heights 208th St & 72nd Ave. 604-539-9484 (13c)Time at Walnut Grove 9525-204 Street. 604-694-1819 (13d)Waterfront 9275 Glover Road. 604-888-2793
(11a)Victoria Hill McBride Ave. 604-523-0733 (11b)Q at Westminster Quay Renaissance Square off Quayside Drive. 604-515-9112 (11c)Red Boat Ewen Ave & Furness St. 604-520-9890
South Surrey-White Rock
(8a)Alexandra Gate Cambie-Garden City. 604-279-8866 (8b)Centro 7180 No.3 Road-Bennett. 604-270-8305 (8c)Prado No.3 Road & Lansdowne. 604-276-8180
(9e)Kaleden 2729-158th Street. 604-541-4246 (9f)Nuvo 15454 - 32 Avenue, South Surrey. 778-294-1201 (9g)Morgan Heights 26th Ave & 164th Street. 604-531-1111, 604-420-4200 (9h)Cathedral Grove 2738-158th Street. 604-541-7383 (9i)Ocean Park 2056-128th Street. 604-538-2345 (9j)Southport 3677-143 Street. 604-292-0871
(5c)Tatton 1240 Holtby, Coquitlam. 604-552-2220 (5d)Whitetail Lane 1357 Purcell Drive. 604-552-3003 (5e) Belmont 1456 Avondale Street. 604-461-7113 (5f)Burke Mountain Heights 3398 Don Moore Drive, Coquitlam. 778-285-6299 (5g)Sterling 3412 Wilkie Avenue, Coquitlam. (5h)Belmont Walk 1442 Marguerite Street, Coquitlam. 604-464-4551 (5i)Larkin House 1131 Pipeline Road Coquitlam. 604-552-1113
S 8th Ave
12 • New Local Home | October 29, 2009
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