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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.
Quaint shops, neighbourhood restaurants, a plenitude of green space and easy access to the downtown core. Marpole is a thriving residential community on the edge of Vancouver and another hidden gem.
Marpole has many education institutions within its borders. Laurier Elementary and McKechnie Elementary offer the educational facilities for the younger family members. Sir Winston Churchill Secondary School caters to the young teen. Independent schools such as the Vancouver Hebrew Academy, Glen Eden School, St. Anthony of Padua school and the Daisy Academy Montessori School offer all facets of alternatives to all educational needs.
Marpole is a vibrant and growing neighbourhood in the southern area of Vancouver bordered by Park Drive to the north, Granville Street to the west, Main Street to the east and the Fraser River to the south. This area is actually one of Vancouver’s oldest settlements. It was first settled in the 1860s and was originally called “Eburne Station” after its first storekeeper/postmaster. It was an enclave separated from the main city by forest. With the construction of the Lulu railway and the BC Electric interurban train, the area became accessible and began to thrive as an industrial area.
In 1916, the area was renamed “Marpole” after the CPR general superintendent, Richard Marpole. In 1929, the area amalgamated with the city of Vancouver and became one of Vancouver’s main industrial hubs. Homes sprouted up in answer to the demand from the industrial workers and their families and the Granville Street corridor became a vibrant business community. With the1957 opening of the Oak Street Bridge a lot of the businesses were drawn away from this small business and retail centre of Marpole. In the 1960s the area south of 70th Avenue was rezoned and low rise walk-ups started to replace some of the original homes. The 1975 opening of the Arthur Laing Bridge to the airport once again drew traffic and businesses back to the Granville Street/Marpole corridor.
…enjoy the proximity to not only the downtown core but also the vibrancy of nearby Richmond
Marpole is a neighbourhood with a mixture of single-family dwellings, low-rise condos and various degrees of rental accommodation. Most homes and dwellings were built between 1961 and 1990. The area appeals to the “day trippers” and “night owls” who enjoy the proximity to not only the downtown core but also the vibrancy of nearby Richmond. Marpole is an eclectic mix of residents that have come together to form a real community.
Many heritage structures remain in the neighbourhood although their original use has been altered enabling their preservation. Abbeyfield House is a 1912 Craftsman house originally built as a private residence, became the city’s first Childrens Hospital in 1928. Since that time it has morphed again and now is operated by the Abbeyfield House of Vancouver Society as an independent living facility for seniors. Another heritage building, the original Firehall #22, originally built in 1924, has a new life as Marpole Place, a seniors centre and neighbourhood house. The Marpole community is active and caring about preserving and re-utilizing some of their finest heritage buildings.
The rapidly expanding Marine Gateway town center at SW Marine & Cambie Street has a cluster of brand-new high-rise apartment buildings centered around the Marine Drive Canada Line Station. A plethora of retail shops and services including a Cineplex Theatre are just steps away from these high-end, modern residences.
The Granville Street corridor is the business and shopping hub. Small neighbourhood businesses intermingle with a few of the major anchor stores like Safeway and the BC Liquor Store. The majority of the shops and restaurants though are quaint and local in nature. You can enjoy the homey feel of places like Characters Fine Books, Coffee Bars and the Cravings Bistro. The Granville Street corridor groupings promotes walking and strolling through the neighbourhood and opening up the exposure to the various exotic restaurants and retail. The area also boasts a strong and proactive Business Improvement Association that has a relevant website at www.marpoleonline.com which keeps everyone up-to-date on community events and business news.
Marine Gateway town centre boasts shopping opportunities from big name retailers such as: BC Liquor Store, Winners, T&T Supermarket and Sleep Country. A variety of banks and small shops and services can also be found here.
Marpole is easily accessible by public transportation and the superior service is frequent in nature. The area is also close to the Vancouver International Airport and major arteries that connect all the various areas of Metro Vancouver.
The table shown below is a current snapshot of all the active listings in Marpole, 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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