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Caledon HomesThe Town of Caledon (within the Peel Region and in the Greater Toronto Area) is not a particularly old settlement (established officially in 1974) and it does not possess major historical significance like some of its neighbouring municipalities, but Caledon is overflowing with rural & urban charm. Bolton is the main activity hub of Caledon, but some of the smaller communities/villages that are within this great town are: Victoria, Albion, Tormore, Boston Mills, Valleywood, Caledon Village, Alloa, Stoneheart, Taylorwoods, Alton, Sligo, Belfountain, Snelgrove, Brimstone, Caledon East, Rosehill, Campbell’s Cross, Sandhill, Cataract, Silver Creek, Cedar Mills, Mono Road, Castlederg, Lockton, Cedar Meadows, Rockside, Cheltenham, Queensgate, Claude, New Glasgow, The Grange, Humber Grove, Palgrave, Coulterville, Mono Mills, Forks of the Credit, Melville, Ferndale, Macville, Humber Grove, Mayfield West, Humber, Inglewood, Kilmanagh and McLeodville.The real estate for sale in the Caledon area is not like other municipalities, when you have this many farms spread out over a large area and a central core to urban life, the homes are unique, spacious and carry their own individual character. Large land lots, spacious interiors, well thought out floor plans on multiple levels, this is just the beginning for home buyers that want something different and something away from the large cities. There is much more available for less money when it comes to the vacant lots and homes for sale in Caledon. Starting or relocating a business to Caledon is just as enticing, with smaller commercial spaces available and still having access to Toronto and surrounding, larger regions, Caledon is the perfect investment. Transportation in and around Caledon is simplified with the GO Transit bus service that dips into Caledon via 2 separate bus routes, Bolton to the Etobicoke North GO Station and the Bolton to the Malton GO Station. The Brampton transit pulls into the Tullamore industrial area 6 times a day and runs along Route 30 Airport Road. Highways that run through Caledon are Highway 410 to Highway 10, Peel Regional Road 7, Peel Regional Road 136, Peel Regional Road 24 and Peel Regional Road 50.Educational schools in Caledon are a blend of public schools, elementary & secondary/middle schools, Montessori schools, private schools and Catholic schools. The culture of Caledon stems from its diverse residents, which are mainly European, South & East and West Asian, Arab, Portuguese, German, Spanish and Polish. Much of the backstory on Caledon is held at the Peel Art Gallery and downtown Brampton hosts the Museum and Archives of Caledon. The local people however, like to tell the stories of their descendants themselves to new residents and visitors. Stories of how their ancestors landed in such a rural area, what they did to make a living and how much they loved living in Caledon for its sense of community and neighbourly support. The Alton Mill Arts Centre and the Headwaters Arts Festival are a fun way to explore local interests.There are many hiking and walking trails through the town like Oak Ridges Trail, Bruce Trail, Andrew’s Treasure Trail, Caledon Trailway, Humber Valley Trail, Canadian Heritage Humber River Trail, Grand Valley Trail, Hair Pin Turn and Elora-Cataract Trail. The Brick Work Ruins and the Great War Flying Museum are great sidebars for an afternoon out. Conservation areas are abundant in Caledon such as Warwick conservation area, Albion Hills conservation area, Robert Baker Forest conservation area, Alton Forest conservation area, Palgrave Forest and Wildlife area, Belfountain conservation area, Ken Whillans conservation area, Caledon Lake Forest conservation area, Heart Lake conservation area, Cheltenham Badlands, Glen Haffy conservation area and Forks of the Credit Provincial Park. There are over 121 parks for all uses (splash pads, skateboarding, playgrounds, sports fields, picnic areas and the like). The Caledon Centre for Recreation and Wellness is full of fun activities, classes and groups that will enhance residents indoor & outdoor fun.With so many farms in the immediate area, residents can access deliciously fresh foods at the Bolton Farmer’s Market, the Inglewood Farmer’s Market or The Market at Southfields Village. Throughout Caledon there are a variety of eateries from casual/pub/family dining to snacks and treats to fine dining establishments. Events take place all year long and some of them are the Autumn Classic, Paint Night at Spirit Tree Cidery, Tour de Headwaters Cycling Event, Belfountain Salamander Festival and Canadian Show Jumping Tournament.The Downey’s Farm Market and Estate Winery and the Caledon Equestrian Park are wonderful places to visit for residents and visitors. Shopping is a unique experience in Caledon for its offerings of country-style shops that have one-of-a-kind items for sale, antiques, quilts, clothing, art, jewelry, accessories or footwear. Handmade crafts and artisan’s creations can be found all over Caledon. There are known stores sprinkled around here and there such as lighting & home décor, general store, furniture store, hardware stores and much more. The local café’s and bakeries always seem to be the end to a perfect day out or the beginning of the day.
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