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Contains information licensed under the Open Government Licence – Vancouver. The maps and map data are provided "as-is" and are not legal surveys or legal descriptions. Vancouver zoning maps last updated July 26, 2021. Faith Wilson Realty Group Inc. explicitly disclaims any representations and warranties as to the accuracy, timeliness, or completeness of maps and data. These maps and data are created from multiple city, provincial, federal and private sources, including Google Maps and the BCNREB, CADREB, FVREB, REBGV. The source data may contain errors. Vancouver zoning details can be found here: Zoning & Development Bylaws Information regarding school boundaries and other statistics changes frequently and is for general informational purposes only. You should not use such information in determining the legal eligibility to attend any particular school or school system.
…encompassing everything from Vancouver Specials, to small bungalows, to impressive heritage homes
Encompassing much of the industrial waterfront and rail lines in the north, Hastings is slowly evolving into an up-and-coming residential neighbourhood. There is presently a mixture of low and high-rise buildings – both strata-titled and rental units. The area is also dotted with a many single and multi-family homes, encompassing everything from Vancouver Specials, to small bungalows, to impressive heritage homes. Loft buildings and work/live studio spaces have also sprung up on Railway, Alexander, and Powell Street, providing an eclectic and artistic edge to this neighbourhood.It is an area being discovered by young, multi-ethnic middle and lower-income singles, as well as younger singles and couples searching rental units; nonetheless, Hastings still has a significant senior population that has called the neighbourhood home for decades. Most of the dwellings in this area predate 1946, although the 70s and 80s saw a growth spurt of new construction. With renewed interest from the younger population, and sense of “being discovered”, new housing starts mixed with renovations of existing properties are becoming more prevalent in this area.
Hastings has many green spaces for the outdoor enthusiasts and recreation facility users. The exquisite terraces of Pandora Park offer residents open grass fields, shaded walks, a playground and tennis courts. This gem of a park is surrounded by old stone walls and majestic trees. Templeton Park (next to Templeton Secondary) offers both a beautiful open park and a community pool. The open fields are interspersed with sidewalks and paths, perfect for jogging and dog walking. The Templeton Pool building is unique with its decorative hand painted tiles courtesy of the artistic talents of Hastings residents. Woodland Park offers the best of both worlds – large open fields, a small picturesque garden and recreational facilities like a playground and a fieldhouse. Part of the park is devoted to the appreciation of First Nations art, featuring a totem garden that should not be missed, as well as native plants and First Nations sculptures (both traditional and contemporary). On Venables in the Hastings neighbourhood is The Cultch (formally the Vancouver East Cultural Centre), home to contemporary dance, music, theatre & visual arts since 1973.
As with any neighbourhood that is a mix of industrial, light industrial, retail and residential, there is an interesting availability of retail outlets and restaurants. There are pockets of block-long assortments of neighbourhood shops, coffee shops and ethnic restaurants. Accessibility to major grocery stores, drug stores and other amenities is simple, with a short commute from almost anywhere in the neighbourhood.
Interest in the uniqueness of this neighbourhood from the artistic community has led to a proliferation of artist’s studios and live/work spaces along Clark Drive and Powell Street – the anchor being the large warren-like building at 1000 Parker. This unique mix of artistry and commercial endeavours is now supported by the annual Eastside Culture Crawl that features over 300 working artists throwing open their doors to the public over a November weekend. This annual event brings thousands of visitors into the neighbourhood, and is providing a revived perception and renewed respect for Hastings.
Another enclave of eclectic shopping and innovative eating and drinking spots is just east of the Historic District of Gastown and runs along Railway Street and Alexander Street. Japantown is also a historical area of Hastings, featuring not only historical buildings and a proud resident base but also outstanding restaurants and corner markets overflowing with produce. Iconic Vancouver institutions such as the Astoria and Waldorf Hotels, Pepino’s Spaghetti House and the Gourmet Warehouse all call Hastings home. The Hastings neighbourhood is Yeast Vancouver central with Storm Brewing – Vancouver’s longest running craft brewery. Or Callister Brewing the first co-working collaborative brewery in Canada home to Good Buddy and Sundown beer brands.
The table shown below is a current snapshot of all the active listings in Hastings, segmented by residential property types. The second column is a calculation of the current median asking price, while the third column is the summed total of all active listings for the related property type. Please note that this table is updated every 24 hours.
Quick Tip: Gain instant access to all of the related listings by selecting a row in the table and pushing the button below.
The MLS® HPI Benchmark Prices shown below represent the current expected sales price for a typical or “Benchmark” home in a given neighbourhood.
The MLS® HPI takes into consideration what averages and medians do not – items such as lot size, age, number of rooms, etc. The most commonly traded set of these attributes describes the composite of the typical or ‘benchmark’ property type in a given area. Prices paid for homes with these attributes determine benchmark home prices.
The MLS® Home Price Index is modelled on the Consumer Price Index (CPI) which measures the rate of price change for a basket of goods and services including food, clothing, shelter, and transportation. Instead of measuring goods and services, the HPI measures the change in the price of housing features. Thus, the HPI measures typical, pure price change (inflation or deflation).
The graph below charts the historical Home Price Index over a 3 year period.
Quick Tip: Click on a property type in the chart’s legend to dynamically remove or add that line to the chart.
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