175 jones ave toronto

A basement apartment in Toronto is selling for $1.1 million

Normally people in Toronto do anything and everything to avoid living in a basement apartment. 

It's that necessary evil of your first student apartment, because it's all you can afford to rent.

But when it comes time to actually owning property, you'd be hard-pressed to find anyone who is actively seeking to live below ground. 

And yet, this condo in this heritage church conversion in Leslieville is on the market for $1.1 million, or more precisely $1,099,999.  175 jones ave

Church conversions are cool, and this one does definitely puts most basement apartments out there to shame. Especially since most of it is above ground. The unit has two floors – one that's half underground and the main floor which is above ground.

175 jones ave torontoIts features include an original restored church chandelier...

175 jones ave...and exposed brick walls.

175 jones aveThis two bed, two bath condo boasts over 1,200 square feet of living space.

175 jones aveIt would make for a cosy work-from-home setup.

175 jones aveThere's a massive walk-in closet and a new kitchen with a marble backsplash. 

175 jones aveThe condo also comes with a parking spot, storage locker and a temperature-controlled wine locker. Classy!

175 jones aveStill, $1.1 million seems a bit much for a place where a large portion of the unit isn't fully above ground. 

Lead photo by

Realtor.ca


Join the conversation Load comments

Latest in Real Estate

Here are Ontario's hottest cities for bidding wars right now

Historic home in Toronto on sale for the first time in 50 years

Toronto's super-skinny rose gold condo tower just took a step closer to reality

Toronto's first-ever car condo will let you buy sweet digs just for your ride

Parents are giving their adult kids an average of $130K to help buy homes in Toronto

This picture perfect lavender farm near Toronto is up for sale

This $4 million coach house in Toronto looks like it comes out of a fairytale

The construction at Yonge and Bloor is unlike anything Toronto has seen before