Fruitland real estate guide & listings for sale
Fruitland is quiet overall, as there are usually low levels of noise from traffic. Green spaces aren't well-distributed, which makes them occasionally difficult to get to. Despite that, there are a few parks nearby for residents to explore.
Driving is an excellent means of transportation in this part of the city. Nearby highways, such as Queen Elizabeth Way, are reasonably easy to access from any home in this part of Hamilton, and it is very convenient to come across a parking spot. In contrast, the public transit service in Fruitland is not very frequent. Nevertheless, there are a few bus lines passing through the neighbourhood. The bike is a fairly poor method of transportation in Fruitland as cyclists are faced with a considerable amount of elevation changes, and the cycling infrastructure is quite bad. A majority of the houses for sale in this area are located in places that are also not very conducive to those who travel by foot as many day-to-day needs are impractical to carry out by walking.
About 30% of homes in Fruitland were constructed pre-1960, while many of the remaining buildings were constructed in the 1960s and the 1980s. Single detached homes are the most common housing type, representing around 90% of buildings in this part of Hamilton, while townhouses are the main alternative in the housing stock. Roughly 90% of the units in the neighbourhood are occupied by homeowners and 10% are rented. Notably, this part of Hamilton is good for those looking for three bedroom homes.
In this part of Hamilton, families will typically be able to get to primary schools on foot. However, Fruitland does not contain any high schools. Families are served by public and private primary schools. As far as food is concerned, in most, if not all, cases, a car is needed to buy groceries. There are a few options for those who care about close by restaurants and cafes.