Posted January 02, 2018 07:18:49 Many people living in Vancouver have never considered owning a home, but it can be pricey.
The cost to rent a one-bedroom apartment ranges from $1,200 to $2,200 a month, depending on the type of apartment and the type and location of the property.
A one-bedroom unit starts at $1.7 million, a two-bedroom $2.6 million and a three-bedroom, $3.9 million.
A two-bathroom unit with three bedrooms starts at more than $3 million, while a three bedroom starts at almost $4 million.
If you want to be able to pay off your mortgage, a one bedroom unit in Vancouver is about $2 million, but a two bedroom is a whopping $4.9 billion.
If your income is less than $50,000 a year, you can buy a two or three-bedrooms condo, but you can’t afford one of those for less than three times your income.
The one bedroom can be yours for about $1 million and if you own a car, it’s about $3,000.
A typical two-bed-room condo costs $2 to $3 for two people, depending of course on the size of the unit.
If that car breaks down, the condo owner has to pay for repairs.
If the condo is in good shape, it can cost $5,000 or more for maintenance, insurance and repairs.
That includes the cost of a garage, a utility bill, and other expenses.
The average rent for a one bed-and-breakfast in Vancouver, according to real estate firm Savills, is $1 per night, while the average rent of a two bed- and-breakfasts in Vancouver was $1 to $1 and $1 for a three bed-fasts, according.
But some are finding cheaper ways to live.
A couple in a four-bedroom house in Surrey bought their first home for $2-million in 2003.
A woman in the Vancouver area, with two children, decided to move out to a two unit condo after seeing a local woman living in a one unit unit in the city.
She said the family could afford the price and wanted to save on the upkeep and rent.
“We have two kids, and we have two bathrooms and a shower and a living room.
So it’s very nice, and it’s a big house, and there are lots of amenities,” said Susanne Bosten, who is in her 30s and has lived in the home for the past decade.
She was one of about 15 people who got a two and a half-bedroom condo last week at the Cambie-Sarnia condo complex, which is located near Victoria Park.
The new unit has been remodeled.
A few of the other buyers were shocked by the price tag.
“It’s like $20,000 more than a one or two-family house,” said one man who did not want to give his name.
Another buyer, who said he was the sole buyer, said he had to pay about $20 more than the original price for the condo because of the cost to maintain it.
“You have to pay rent for every month,” said the man, who declined to give any other details.
The condo owners’ main concern is that they can’t sell the property and will be unable to pay the $3-million mortgage on it.
The two condo owners who bought the property, the man said, had a similar concern about their finances.
They also are worried about their children’s future living in the condo.
“I’m afraid it will be hard for them to get a job in the future, and I worry about the future,” he said.
The owners of the condo in Cambie and the two condo buyers said they are looking forward to their day in court when the court decides whether to allow them to sell.
The Vancouver Board of Trade is appealing the decision to the B.C. Supreme Court, which could decide the fate of the two-unit condo, which will have to go to a private buyer.
The board of trade is currently appealing a ruling by the Bontinental Properties Corporation, which said the condo was not in good condition when it was purchased.
The province has no plan to regulate condominiums and is looking to see how many people live in them, said spokeswoman Emily McLean.
“There’s a lot of people who are very happy to have their condo.
They have great value for money, they have great amenities and they’re very affordable,” she said.
While condo owners may not want or need the extra cost, it may have an impact on the quality of the housing market, said John Koepp, the president of B.A.K.A., the BC Association of Manufacturers.
“The real issue is whether people are going to be willing to