The neighbourhood contains a mixture of land-uses. The main thoroughfare of Bloor Street consists almost exclusively of mixed-use residential and commercial buildings. The Bloorcourt Village BIA posts its streetlamp banners on Bloor between Dufferin and Montrose.

The buildings along Bloor Street are typically two or three stories tall, with retail commercial on the main floor, and offices or rental housing on the remainder. These converted residential structures are the oldest in the district.

Businesses on Dovercourt and Hallam, centred on the intersection of Dovercourt Road and Hallam Street have formed their own BIA, the 'Dovercourt Village'. The boundaries stretch from Dupont south to Shanley and east-west from Salem to Ossington Avenue.

The residential area north of Bloor Street is primarily single-family dwellings. Many of these structures have been converted into apartments, housing up to eight separate units. Side-streets increase in zoned density as they approach Bloor. Low and medium-rise apartments occupy the majority of these zones.

To the north, between Dupont and Davenport, is mainly post-industrial development. Limited manufacturing remains, although some warehouse and light automotive industries still exist. While the Canadian Pacific Railway operates a main line between the two thoroughfares, a large amount of former industrial space has been converted to loft condominia. Some single-family rowhouses and low-income rental space has also been created.



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The exact middle sales price among all recorded sales prices of houses that closed over the last twelve month. In general, median values are more accurate than average values, which may be skewed by price outliers (a few sales that are extremely expensive or extremely inexpensive).
That's easy. Best way to express it is this way. For example imagine the following raw data (discreet sold prices), $350,000, $209,000, $155,000, $209,000, $609,000, $2350,000. The Mediam value is calculated using Median = {(n + 1) ÷ 2}th value. First we sort the sold prices in ascending order, smallest to highest, then you determine (total properties + 1) ÷ 2. If the results is an odd number, than that's the number in the sequence that if exactly the middle sold property. If it is even, you need to average the 2 middle numbers, in other words the nth sequence and the nth sequence + 1