Hardwood Flooring. Exposed concrete ceiling. Central air conditioning system, air exchanger. Quartz kitchen countertop. All stainless steel appliances. Modern queen bed with quality mattress. Walk-in closet with storage system. Ceiling rain shower in the bathroom.
Kitchen fully equipped with pots & pans, glassware, silverware and all necessary utensils. Iron & ironing board, vacuum cleaner, full size stackable Front Load Washers & Dryers. Big wall mounted flat screen HD TV. Modern office furniture.
Storage space in the basement.
Spectacular view of downtown Montreal.
Services included: Television (HD receiver and recorder); Internet (25 Mbps download, 25 Mbps upload, 125 GB limit); Home Phone (Unlimited Toll Free Quebec); Electricity, Air conditioning and heating.
The building features a chic British style lobby, a rooftop swimming pool with gardens and panoramic terrace. Relaxation area with a kitchen, urban lounge and two grills.
Located at the corner of Mountain and Ottawa streets, one block north of the Lachine Canal, in front of the Saint Ann Park and close to the bike path along the Lachine Canal, it is ten minutes (walk) from Old Montreal, downtown and metro Bonaventure, and fifteen minutes to the Atwater Market. A five-minute walk from Notre Dame Street offers all the services you need.
The Carré de la Montagne offers a number of unique advantages, not the least of which is its location. Facing a beautiful park and steps from a bike path that winds along the Lachine Canal, you're only a few minutes away from the metro, downtown and Old Montreal. Best of all, it's just a 15 minute walk to Atwater market and an easy stroll to the shops and essential services on historic Notre Dame street.
It's all just a walk away!
Bonaventure metro 10 min.
Old Montreal 7 min.
Bike path 1 min.
Downtown 8 min.
Victoria Bridge 5 min.
Atwater market 15 min.
Stores on Notre Dame 3 min.
Griffintown was an old industrial neighbourhood developed by Mary Griffin during the 19th century. After the Great Famine of 1847 in Ireland and the massive exodus that followed, the area became predominantly Irish.
When economic activity slowed in Montreal at the beginning of the 20th century, many of the factories in the vicinity closed. Eventually the Lachine Canal followed suit in 1970, forcing many of the residents to abandon this part of town.
Today, Griffintown is undergoing a major renaissance. And given its ideal setting between the canal, the Bonaventure autoroute and Seminaire and Ottawa streets, it's not surprising.