Article Month-Year 9 Ways to Increase Your Home's Value July 2014 A Christmas Greeting December 2014 Are You Planning to Sell in 2015? November 2014 Are You Ready for Some Lavender Love? July 2014 Art Show & Sale - David Arathoon - Islands in the Sun April 2015 Carbon Monoxide ( CO ) Alarms Now Mandatory in All Ontario Homes October 2014
I hurt my back a few months ago. I was using the wrong chair at my computer and as soon as I stood up, I knew something was wrong. I could hardly stand up and walking was very painful. Every once in a while, it would spasm for no reason. I immediately went to my trusted chiropractor who confirmed it was muscular and not structural. His treatments soothed it temporarily but didn’t affect the real problem. I also tried massage which did nothing. I had interviewed John Bocti of Kinnected Chain for my Willowdale neighbourhood website (www.Parkbench.com/Willlowdale), so I called John for help. I did know he has a clinic as well as a mobile in-home service to provide rehabilitation for post-surgery patients. He offered to do a treatment. I had no idea what his kinesiology treatments involved but I was willing to try anything to alleviate my lower back pain.
Kinesiology is the scientific study of human body movement. The kinetic chain is a term used to describe how the body is organized as a sum of its individual parts. Their goal is to maintain human movement, limit injury, and pain, by enhancing your body’s performance, including the heart, brain, muscles, and structure, helping to create a strong and well-balanced connected chain, for all.
After just one treatment, I felt some relief and after two or three weekly visits, I realised my problem had been solved. I tell John he has healing hands. His treatments are non-invasive and involve moving and stretching limbs and activating muscles that were connected to my problem area.
John’s primary goal is to keep people physically independent, pain-free and enhance their performance. He works with everyone across the lifespan, and he understands what no two people are the same. The approach will be the best for the person and what their goals and limitations are. He has been a member of the health sciences field since 2007 and has been fortunate enough to complete his college diploma at George Brown College in Fitness and Lifestyle Management, an Undergraduate Degree in Human Kinetics from the University of British Columbia as well as a Master of Science Degree from Western University where he explored early stages of cognitive decline and how that affects our walking, balance and physical mobility, and how movement and exercise can help to improve cognitive functioning.
Contact: John Bocti by telephone: 647.300.8068 or by email: email@example.com
Clinic: 250 Don Park Rd. Unit 9, Markham, ON L3R 2V1
Comparing statistics from this month to last month is getting repetitive and monotonous: new listings are down (-34%), properties sold are down (-18%), days on market are down (-13%), BUT average selling price is UP 18% across the Toronto Regional Real Estate Board (TRREB).
In the City of Toronto, the average selling price came in 15% higher at $1,136,280 over 2020 and about 9% higher than last month.
The higher end of the market ($2,000,000+) saw a 40% increase in units sold over last year, and a 33% increase over last month. This increase at this level is probably a result of continued low interest rates as well as confidence going forward that Covid-19 is being managed.
Condominium apartment unit sales were up (3%) over last month, and the average selling price was also up 3% last month, but up 9% over September 2020.
September 2021 was the sixth month of declining sales, down to 9,046 from a dizzying high of 15,652 in March 2021. March’s high likely was the result of delayed sales during the 2020 Covid lockdowns. The September 2021 9,046 sales number is still very good by historical standards. In September 2019 7,825 sales were reported and that was considered a strong month. September 2018 clocked in at only 6,455 sales and September 2017 only saw 6,334 sales. Comparisons to September 2020 sales (11,033) are skewed because of the low number of sales in the Spring market due to Covid. By September, buyers were playing catch up.
Multiple bids on homes priced correctly are still with us, a product of fewer homes for sale, resulting in higher prices. Supply and demand. I would have expected the pandemic to have had a tempering effect on prices, but that has not happened. People have realised from spending time at home that they either need to downsize to smaller quarters if they are not using all of their space (empty nesters) or just the opposite, everyone is working from home and kids are under foot as well, so the desire for more indoor and outdoor space has prompted many to move to secondary cities, suburbs, or rural towns. Being able to work from home has been liberating for many. It is a very, very good time to sell. I expect the Spring 2022 market to start by February.
Well, it looks like the vacationers have returned home and are looking again. New listings are up 27% and properties sold are up 5% over last month, however, market conditions continue to be tight. The number of listings and average prices in September compared to August are very healthy and reflect a robust market, but new listings, active listings, and the number of homes sold are all down double-digits compared to a year ago. The number of sales and average prices all up double digits, except for the number of detached houses sold being -3%. That anomaly is likely a product of the lack of inventory since the average price for detached houses is up 20%. With the borders open again, immigration resuming, and consumers learning to live with Covid-19 restrictions, look for these trends to continue.