More filters

Bedrooms

Price

Type

Show condos

Take me to

Regent Park

Regent Park condos for sale

Condos in Regent Park

Regent Park Condos For Sale

The nickname Cabbagetown is now applied to the remaining historical area north and west of the housing project, which has experienced considerable gentrification since the 60s and 70s. 

  • The city government developed a plan to demolish and rebuild Regent Park over the next many years, with the first phase having started fall 2005.  
  • The revitalization plan has five phases. Phase two of the revitalization plan was completed in 2018 with the third phase set to be completed by 2023/2024

 

Regent Park Condo – Notable Regent Park Condos Include:

 Brewery Lofts – 90 Sumach Street

Corktown Lofts – 21 River Street

One Cole Condos – 1 Cole Street 

One Park Place Condos – 170 Sumach Street

Paintbox Condos – 225 Sackville Street

Tannery Lofts – 736 Dundas Street East

Bartholomew Condos – 200 Sackville Street

The Malthouse Loft Towns – 27-39 Old Brewery Lane

The Vinegar Lofts – 19 River Street

The Wyatt Condos – 20 Tubman Avenue

 

Regent Park Condo – Neighbourhood Culture

Taste of regent park

Regent park focus youth media arts centre

Pathways to education 

Daniels Spectrum – Daniels Spectrum is seen as the centre point of the cultural regeneration of the neighbourhood and is home to seven arts and innovation non-profit organizations.

 

Development of Regent Park
  • Market Condominium Units: 5,400+ including some affordable ownership opportunities
  • Anticipated Project Length: 15–20 years
  • Total Size: 69 acres
  • A mix of townhomes and mid-rise and high-rise buildings
  • Amenities: New amenities include the Daniels Spectrum, the Regent Park Aquatic Centre, the new Regent Park, and the Regent Park Athletic Grounds
  • Retail Space: Freshco, Rogers, Tim Hortons, RBC and Main Drug Mart have moved into newly created retail space

The original idea surrounding the revitalization plan was to transform an area of the city that was originally built to be solely a social housing development into a thriving up-and-coming mixed-income neighbourhood sparking a social, economic and cultural revival to the area. The physical transformation includes an implementation of diverse styles of sustainable architecture (a shift from red and gray social housing projects), expanding and reconnecting the road networks to the Toronto Transit Commission as well as new streets and alleys maintained by the city. It also means adding new parks, open space, retail locations, and a new arts complex.