Western Living Magazine
We Love This Natural, Nordic-Inspired Look for the Holidays
These Are Your Top 5 Finalists for the 2022 WL Home of the Year!
The Home Tour: Black, White and Textured All Over in Vancouver
Is Julie Van Rosendaal’s Nanaimo Bar Cake the Greatest (Cake) of All Time?
Wine of the Week: Start Drinking Beaujolais or Christmas Is Cancelled
Recipe: Coconut Lemon Amaretti
Discover the Perfect Winter Getaway in Penticton
The Ultimate Winter Staycation Guide 2023: 6 Great Places to Explore in B.C.
B.C. Winter Staycation Guide 2023: 48 Hours in Tofino
A Gift Guide for the Yellowstone Fan in Your Family
Western Living’s 2022 Holiday Gift Guide
2022 Holiday Gift Guide: Gifts for the Kitchen Aficionado
Introducing Western Living’s 2022 Designers of the Year Award Winners
WL Architects of the Year 2022: Measured Architecture
WL Robert Ledingham Memorial Award for an Emerging Interior Designer 2022: Studio Roslyn
Keep your eyes on these hot hoods.
A controversial community plan means big changes are coming to this east side area, which will see taller buildings, denser housing, expanded social services and more.
The city has earmarked the stretch of East Hastings from downtown to Nanaimo and beyond for densification, and Hastings-Sunrise has already become a hipster hot spot.
It’s been in the works for a decade, but with thousands of new units hitting the market and more land assemblies in progress, this stretch is literally growing up—way up.
With more than 7,000 homes and half a million square feet of retail and office space, this riverfront community, developed by Wesgroup, will have more residents than Yaletown.
People priced out of Richmond’s sky-high real estate market are heading to this community-minded seaside spot, and the proposed replacement of the George Massey Tunnel means smoother sailing for commuters.
Two dozen condo towers, some as tall as 65 storeys, are in the works for this Burnaby hub—as well as 12 million square feet of retail and commercial space, and a pedestrian-only “spine.”
With major developments on both sides of False Creek, the demolition of the Georgia Viaduct and the new hospital slated for False Creek Flats, some of central Vancouver’s last undeveloped sites are in for big change.
With input from realtors Rod MacKay of Maude, MacKay and Co., Corey Martin of the Ruth and David Group and Darcy McLeod with Re/Max Lifestyles Realty.