Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue real estate guide & listings for sale
Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue offers a slower-paced ambience and will appeal to home buyers who enjoy spending time in green spaces. This part of the Greater Montréal metropolitan area is reasonably quiet overall, as the streets are usually calm - although there are still several noisier areas, especially around one of the railway lines, Autoroute Félix-Leclerc or Autoroute du Souvenir. Lastly, the greenery in this city is quite prominent as most streets have reasonably good tree coverage. There are approximately 20 public green spaces close by for residents to unwind in, which results in them being very easy to access from the majority of locations within Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue.
Driving is very often the favoured approach to navigate this part of the Greater Montréal metropolitan area. It is a short car ride to the nearest highway, such as Autoroute du Souvenir, from anywhere in Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue, and it is especially convenient to access a place to park. However, public transit riders may find limited options in this city by reason of the infrequent service. Nevertheless, commuters can rely on the Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue Station with access to the Vaudreuil-Hudson Line. Homeowners benefit from approximately 10 bus lines, and bus stops are not very far-removed from most properties. This city is not very suitable for walking as common amenities such as laundromats or liquor stores can be a rather long walk away. It is also challenging to commute by bike in Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue because riding is rendered strenuous by the often steep area, and the cycling network is not very extensive.
In Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue, around 40% of buildings are single detached homes, while small apartment buildings and townhouses are also present in the housing stock. This city offers mainly two bedroom and three bedroom homes. The population residing in this city is evenly split between renters and owners. Roughly 40% of properties in this city were built pre-1960, while most of the remaining buildings were constructed in the 1960s and the 1980s.
A portion of property owners in this part of the Greater Montréal metropolitan area may be able to access the nearest grocery store on foot, while others will have to use a vehicle. A limited number of restaurants and coffee shops can be found as well. Concerning education, families may consider it challenging to reach high schools and primary schools on foot. Moreover, daycares are not especially abundant and thus may require a rather long walk to get to.
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