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Oakbank Office
8-530 Main Street
Oakbank, MB

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As an accredited, Licensed Realtor® and Broker in the province of Manitoba, I specialize in serving buyers and sellers in many cities, towns & communities throughout the province. Manitoba is very diverse. The list below is a small sample of some of the most popular that I specialize in. There are simply too many to list them all, but if you don’t see yours here, please reach out and I’d be happy to help.

LUD of Tyndall-Garson

The village of Tyndall was founded in 1893. The limestone that was quarried there still bears the name of tyndall stone and can be found all over North America and extensively in our older public buildings like the Manitoba Legislative buildings. Garson was incorporated as a village in 1915. The village is named after William Garson who was the founder of the limestone quarry in the region during the early 1900s. In recent years the LUD of Garson/Tyndall has seen a dramatic surge in population among young families and beautiful newly constructed homes – making them a beautiful place to raise your family & call home. The commute is made safe and easy by divided highway all the way to Winnipeg.


Beausejour was incorporated in 1912 and its’ current economy is based on agriculture (grain production) and tourism. Its location as a main access point to the Whiteshell Provincial Park, a popular cottage region and tourist attraction, allows Beausejour to cater to visitor traffic through the area. It also serves as the main commercial centre for farmers and residents of the surrounding areas. The French name Beauséjour [beau + séjour] means "beautiful stay" and won’t disappoint.

RM of Springfield/Oakbank

Springfield is a rural municipality that stretches from urban industrial development on the eastern boundary of the City of Winnipeg, through urban, rural residential, agricultural and natural landscapes, to the Agassiz Provincial Forest on the municipality's eastern boundary. Oakbank is a growing community in the Rural municipality of Springfield, located about 15 km east of Winnipeg. It has a population of about 4,600 persons and serves as a dormitory town or bedroom community for Winnipeg, as a majority of the residents work in Winnipeg. Oakbank's rapid population growth is representative of small towns in the Winnipeg Capital Region, as new housing developments are being expanded in the town. Other beautiful & desirable communities in the RM of Springfield include Dugald, Anola, Cooks Creek, Hazelridge and Glass.

RM of St. Clements/East Selkirk

St. Clements is located to the north-east of Winnipeg, stretching from East St. Paul and Birds Hill Provincial Park in the south to Lake Winnipeg and Grand Beach Provincial Park to the north. The Red River demarcates the western boundary of the municipality. St. Clements contains the communities of East Selkirk, and Lockport east of the Red River. Its population at the 2001 census was 9,115. A combination of easy commuting and desirable schools, make this area a great choice!

City of Selkirk

The City of Selkirk is located in the Interlake region just 20kms north-east of Winnipeg, with an access to all major highways, rail spur lines and the airport connecting it with national and international markets. Being the regional economic centre, Selkirk serves a trading area of 70,000 people and attracts visitors, skilled employees and new residents from over 750,000 people in the City of Winnipeg. The City of Selkirk is undergoing a surge of revitalization and growth. Improvements to their waterfront and parks have enhanced the City’s natural beauty. Their new library, skateboard park, Hospital and retail services are making Selkirk more attractive to residents and visitors alike.

East St. Paul/Bird’s Hill

East St. Paul includes the communities of Birds Hill, North Hill, Glengarry, River East Estates, Whidbey Harbour, Pritchard Farm Estates, and Silverfox Estates. Historic Henderson Highway follows the Red River through East St. Paul areas settled by the Red River Settlers. The Red River Floodway diverts part of the Red River's flow around the city of Winnipeg and through East St. Paul and discharges it back into the Red River North of the dam in Lockport.. East St. Paul has a gated community for seniors and new home development is underway at Countryside Crossing, By The Park, Prairie Ridge, Southlands Drive and Deerfield. East St. Paul contains greenhouses and numerous small farms, primarily of the market gardening variety, as well as natural forest, creek and pond areas. Like other surrounding communities, the municipality has historically attracted people from Winnipeg and elsewhere due to its close proximity to Winnipeg, the larger properties, lower rates of property tax, and semi-rural atmosphere.

West St. Paul

The rural municipality of West St. Paul lies adjacent to the north side of Winnipeg, and directly west of the Red River. It is part of the Winnipeg Capital Region, and had a population of 4,932 at the 2011 census. It was formed on 3 November 1915 when the municipality of St. Paul (1888-1914) was subdivided into West St. Paul and East St. Paul. It contains two communities, Middlechurch and Rivercrest. Middlechurch is the larger of the two communities and includes the municipal hall, curling club, fire station, St. Paul's church, the Middlechurch Home of Winnipeg, and Grassmere Creek and lies at the Southern portion of the municipality. The community of Rivercrest lies to the North and contains the West St. Paul School and Royal Manitoba Yacht Club.


As of the Canada 2016 Census there were 705,244 people living in Winnipeg proper, with approximately 778,489 living in the Winnipeg Census Metropolitan Area (CMA). Thus, Winnipeg is Manitoba's largest city and Canada's seventh largest city. There are officially 236 neighbourhoods in Winnipeg.Downtown Winnipeg, the city's financial heart and economic core, is centred on the intersection of Portage Avenue and Main Street. It covers about 1 square mile (2.6 km2) and is the city's fastest growing high-income neighbourhood. More than 72,000 people work downtown, and over 40,000 students attend classes at its universities and colleges. The past few decades have seen the downtown undergo major revitalization efforts; since 1999, over C$1.2 billion has been invested. 

Downtown Winnipeg's Exchange District is named after the area's original grain exchange, which operated from 1880 to 1913. The 30-block district received National Historic Site of Canada status in 1997; it includes North America's most extensive collection of early 20th-century terracotta and cut stone architecture, 62 of downtown Winnipeg's 86 heritage structures, Stephen Juba Park, and Old Market Square. Other major downtown areas are The Forks, Central Park, Broadway-Assiniboine and Chinatown. Many of Downtown Winnipeg's major buildings are linked with the Winnipeg Walkway.
Residential neighbourhoods surround the downtown in all directions; expansion is greatest to the south and west, although several areas remain underdeveloped. The city's largest park, Assiniboine Park, houses the Assiniboine Park Zoo and the Leo Mol Sculpture Garden. Other large city parks include Kildonan Park and St. Vital Park. The city's major commercial areas are Polo Park, Kildonan Crossing, South St. Vital, Garden City (West Kildonan), Pembina Strip, Kenaston Smart Centre, Osborne Village, and the Corydon strip. The main cultural and nightlife areas are the Exchange District, The Forks, Osborne Village and Corydon Village (both in Fort Rouge), Sargent and Ellice Avenues (West End) and Old St. Boniface. Osborne Village is Winnipeg's most densely populated neighbourhood and one of the most densely populated neighbourhoods in Western Canada. I would be happy to help you find the right neighbourhood for you & your family in Winnipeg!

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