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Bounded by Lake Ontario north to the railway tracks, and Kipling Avenue west to the Etobicoke Creek, this primarily residential district is composed mostly of single-family, detached homes. Along Lake Shore Boulevard West, numerous businesses are located in a low-rise commercial strip with single-family homes extending southward to the lakefront.
In 1931, north–south street names were standardized by continuing the ordinal numbers of New Toronto’s streets, picking-up at Twenty-Third Street in the east through to Forty-Third Street in the west. The neighbourhood boasts tree-lined streets and lovely parks, which really set the tone for this up-and-coming community.
Long Branch was once considered Toronto’s “cottage country” and its easy going vibe can still be felt today, along with family-friendly atmosphere. There are a handful of upcoming condos and posh waterfront mansions, and older businesses are making way for hip and happening restaurants, cafes and stores.
Long Branch is the perfect spot for commuters, with easy access to several major highways, a GO Transit train station, the TTC streetcar and bus routes. Walk to transit on Kipling and Lakeshore with access to the Long Branch loop and GO, Humber College and the beautiful Long Branch Park and Marie Curtis Park, with a bevy of nature along the waterfront trails.