Top 4 Clients

We chose the following top four clients for one or more of the following reasons:

  • They represent some of RCMS’s largest clients with respect to total number of units.
  • They have great locations, are close to many amenities and represent some of the most prestigious real estate under management.

484 Church Street, 31 and 51 Alexander Street, Toronto

City Park is a 770-unit complex that consists of three high rise buildings. The property spans from Yonge Street to Church Street and Wood Street to Alexander Street. The historic community consists of Victorian houses and apartments that date back to the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The neighbourhood is home to a community centre, parks, bars, restaurants and stores that cater to the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) community (particularly along Church Street).

1252 Pentland Street, Oshawa

Northview Meadow consists of two large apartment buildings with 184 units and 77 townhouses. The complex is located at the corner of Ritson Road North and Pentland Street, across from the entrance to the Metro grocery store at Five Points Mall in North Oshawa. This property is close to all amenities with easy access to Highway 407.

110 The Esplanade, Toronto

PAL is a 205-unit housing complex that is located in the St. Lawrence Market area. Opened in 1993, this property is unique in that it consists of people who have devoted themselves to the performing arts. Many prominent Canadian musicians, writers, actors and artists live at PAL, and are involved with the community, and have devoted themselves to helping each other over the years.

The building has an art studio and workshop, and residents can take part in quilting classes and putting on shows in the Green Room. There are also plans to create an assisted living facility to improve the quality of life for seniors.

150 St. Clair Avenue West, Toronto

ASAI is a 25-unit building located on St. Clair Avenue West, adjacent to Amsterdam Square Parkette on Avenue Road. The building was erected in just four months in the summer of 1925; the permit had been issued in early June, and the building was almost fully occupied by the end of September. The building was advertised in the Globe newspaper as “Toronto’s most modern apartments,” boasting central refrigeration, automatic elevators and a valet who was to “make himself useful generally.” It operated as a rental apartment building for six decades, and is one of the oldest buildings in Toronto. In 1984, the tenants who occupied the stately but somewhat neglected building founded ASAI. Although the residents come from different backgrounds, they truly enjoy ASAI’s nostalgic value and continue to maintain the building’s look and feel.