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It goes almost without saying that Lawrence Park’s and Forest Hill’s lots are grander, and Bridle Path’s homes are bigger. But when it comes to class, More Park and Rosedale take the medal. There is a significantly high number of Toronto’s notables or rather echelons either renting or making their homes here; from Tom Thomson on a coveted studio building along Seven Street to Ken Thomson on 8 Castle Frank.
Intricately laid out on streets that seamlessly flow with the natural topography rather than grid, Rosedale is simply a protective enclave to its locals and a maze to visitors. They all easily fall in love with the low traffic by all roads and dead ends that meander through the neighborhood. Though it is today considered as one of Toronto’s most exclusive neighborhoods, it has managed to diversify as it did in the early 1950’s when property values hit an all time lows, and several grand age old homes were gradually replaced with affordable apartment buildings. Strangely, more than half of the then apartment buildings are now condos. On Crescent Road for instance, there are about three buildings with what many renters can consider affordable units.
As one heads further North towards Moore Park, houses become more modern, complete with facilities such as pools. Apartments in this area are upscale and demand about $1800-$2000 per month. Bordered by one of the most popular and lucrative commercial streets of Yonge and scintillating parks such as Ravine Rosedale, it is easy to understand why Rosedale is one of the wealthiest and most attractive neighborhoods in Toronto.