Queen Elizabeth

Queen Elizabeth Saskatoon Homes for Sale

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For sale $214,900
326 Taylor ST E, saskatoon, Saskatchewan

326 Taylor St E

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan

3 Bedroom 2 Bathroom 660 sqft
For sale $285,000
308 Hilliard ST E, saskatoon, Saskatchewan

308 Hilliard St E

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan

3 Bedroom 2 Bathroom 1147 sqft
For sale $294,900
314 Taylor ST E, saskatoon, Saskatchewan

314 Taylor St E

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan

3 Bedroom 1 Bathroom 675 sqft
For sale $372,500
205 Ash ST, saskatoon, Saskatchewan

205 Ash St

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan

3 Bedroom 2 Bathroom 1416 sqft
For sale $462,500
330 Maple ST, saskatoon, Saskatchewan

330 Maple St

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan

4 Bedroom 2 Bathroom 1440 sqft
For sale $569,900
2125 York AVE, saskatoon, Saskatchewan

2125 York Ave

Saskatoon, Saskatchewan

3 Bedroom 3 Bathroom 1598 sqft
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Queen Elizabeth Saskatoon; A brief history

Queen Elizabeth is a mostly residential neighbourhood located in south-central Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada. It is a suburban subdivision, consisting mostly of low-density, single detached dwellings. As of 2007, the area is home to 2,491 residents. The neighbourhood is considered a middle-income area, with an average family income of $61,904, an average dwelling value of $280,970 and a home ownership rate of 66.9%.[1] According to MLS data, the average sale price of a home as of 2013 was $343,459.[2]

The land for the neighbourhood was annexed by the city between 1910 and 1919.[3] A 1913 map shows that the present-day Queen Elizabeth area overlaps two registered subdivisions of the day: the G.T.P. 1/4 Section in the west, and part of the Broadway Addition in the east.[4] During the speculative real estate market between 1909 and 1912, ambitious developers had a local lumber company built three stately brick homes at 1906, 1908 and 1910 York Avenue (at the intersection with Taylor Street). Though they were far away from the city core, developers anticipated that residential building would soon expand outward quickly.[5] Foundations for other houses nearby were built, but abruptly abandoned as a recession took hold in 1913. Meanwhile, the homes became known as the “Three Sisters” and were landmarks for travellers. The city eventually developed the land near the houses in around 1953.[6] The northmost “sister” was demolished to make way for Fire Station #3 – the two remaining homes survive to the present day.

Home construction begin in earnest until after World War II.[1] Gladmer Park, a complex of four-unit semi-detached houses, was developed in the 1950s as one of several Limited Dividend Housing Projects constructed in Saskatoon. Financing was provided by the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation repayable over a 40-year period. A condition of the mortgage required that this project provide low rent housing over the 40-year term.[7]

Queen Elizabeth School was designed by local architect Frank J. Martin. It was built in 1953 and opened in September 1954.[8][9] Aden Bowman Collegiate was opened in 1958.[10] en.wikipedia.org · Text under CC-BY-SA license