CORKTOWN

LISTINGS
CONDOS
SCHOOLS
DEMOGRAPHICS
SCORECARD

Corktown lies just south of the revitalized area of Regent Park and north of the Gardiner Expressway. Corktown’s demographic is continuing to shift towards young professionals and families who are drawn to the area’s classic and historically rich charms.

Walking through Corktown you can see the positive effects that the reshaping and investment in neighbouring Regent Park has had on the wider area, as well as the benefits from the massive West Don Development project that has revitalized an important green space. These projects are bringing thousands of new residents to this central area that will increase the prosperity of local businesses and residential investors alike.

Corktown is one of the more affordable neighbourhoods in downtown Toronto. Excellent shopping, fine restaurants, cafes and art galleries are all within walking distance of Corktown. Its proximity to both St. Lawrence Market and Toronto’s Historic Distillery District make Corktown a highly desirable neighbourhood.

AVERAGE CONDO

$974,036

AVERAGE HOUSE

N/A

AVG DAYS ON MARKET

28

AVG INCREASE FROM 2016

22%

Housing and Accommodations

Tucked away off the main streets in Corktown are some of the city’s oldest Victorian row-houses, many who were built in the 1850s. Recently, new and more relaxed zoning bylaws have enabled the conversion of a number of commercial buildings into live-work studios, condominium lofts and professional offices, which have revitalized the entire neighbourhood. Corktown is increasingly popular among young professionals who find its location convenient to Toronto’s business and entertainment districts.

 

LISTINGS

Search Listings for Corktown

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Market Lane Junior/Senior Public School
Fairbank Middle School
St. Paul Catholic School
Downtown Alternative School

SENIOR SCHOOLS

Market Lane Junior/Senior Public School
Inglenook Community School

DEMOGRAPHICS

image credit: Sidewalk Labs/Waterfront TO

HISTORY

Corktown’s name reflects its rich cultural history as it was initially the home of new Canadians who had emigrated from Ireland’s County Cork. These new residents settled in the mid-to-late 1800s and many found work at the local breweries and brickyards.