Houses for Sale in Cedar
Located 10km south of Nanaimo, Cedar is the tranquil and picturesque settlement just outside the city; an extended resort area along Yellowpoint Road faces DeCourcy, Ruxton, Pylades, Valdes and Thetis Islands. Houses for sale in Cedar feature a rolling landscape with some beautiful farms and acreages, and promises all the privacy and enjoyment that rural countryside living has to offer. Plenty of space and evergreen forests between properties adds to this feeling of serenity. One of the more prestigious neighborhoods in Cedar is called Cedar By The Sea, which borders on the ocean.
Cedar Real Estate Stats
|Average Home Price||$1.4M|
|Lowest Priced Home||$450K|
|Highest Listing Price||$7.5M|
|Total Property Listings||31|
|Avg. Days On Market||42|
Property Types (active listings)
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The easy accessibility to amenities and transportation for residents to enjoy serves as a helpful complement to the rural lifestyle of houses for sale in Cedar, BC. The drive to Nanaimo is short, and with two locations of the BC Ferries nearby and floatplane points, travel to nearby communities is easy! The Nanaimo Airport sits beside Highway 19 in Yellow Point for farther destinations, too.
01Many popular parks & walking trails
02Larger properties in a refreshing semi-rural setting
03Vibrant community featuring farmer's markets & local craft makers
04Beautiful beaches overlooking several gulf islands
Roberts Memorial Park
Cedar boasts stunning and educational provincial parks, which both residents and visitors take advantage of year-round. Roberts Memorial Provincial Park features a lovely 1km trail through mature Vancouver Island forest to the beach overlooking the scenic Stewart Channel. Residents often watch for sea lions, great blue herons, bald eagles, and other birds. Unique to this park are the sandstone ledges; an integral part of the geological heritage of Vancouver Island.
The Petroglyph Provincial Park allows visitors to travel back in time, over 1,000 years ago, with traditional prehistoric First Nations carvings. An interpretive area with information boards helps visitors decipher the petroglyphs, as many of them were made for meaningful purposes before the people had written language. Children and history buffs enjoy making ‘rubbings’ of the petroglyphs, by gently placing paper or cloth over the carving and lightly rubbing a crayon or wax to form a reverse impression.