South Jinglepot Real Estate
South Jingle Pot homes for sale are nestled in the quiet, peaceful valley beneath Mt. Benson; perfect for those looking to find serenity from the city while being close to shops and services. Slightly more developed than North JinglePot, this area offers residents a community with an oasis-like feel. It has sprawling equestrian properties and established estates nestled alongside new subdivisions with beautiful custom-built homes.
South Jingle Pot Real Estate Stats
|Average Home Price||$1.1M|
|Lowest Priced Home||$340K|
|Highest Listing Price||$2.6M|
|Total Property Listings||17|
|Avg. Days On Market||33|
Property Types (active listings)
South Jingle Pot houses for sale are located in a remarkably rural part of Nanaimo, especially in consideration to its proximity to all amenities - just a 15 minute drive from this sanctuary will bring you to Nanaimo's malls and big stores like Costco and Wal-Mart! Also within driving distance is the Nanaimo Aquatic Centre (with its swimming pools, water slides, and fitness facility) the Nanaimo Ice Rink, and the ball field.
01Westwood Lake - its beaches, playground & always popular 5.5 km loop
02Direct access into Downtown Nanaimo & the Old City
03A mix of acreage & equestrian properties and new construction in cozy subdivisions
04Quick, convenient access to the Parkway
Nearby schools include Mountain View Elementary, Nanaimo District Secondary School, Fairview Community Elementary, Nanaimo Christian Elementary, and Georgia Avenue Community Elementary.
Of course just across the highway, on the hill overlooking the strait, is Vancouver Island University (VIU) - a top rated institution for post-secondary education.
Perhaps one of Nanaimo's most recognizable names, the Jingle Pot areas are in fact rooted in the town's mining history. There's certainly more than one version of the local tales, most of which are linked to the sounds of a clanging bucket. For some it meant the miners bringing home pots filled with coin after a hard week at work, and others believe it was a message to bring the carts up, a ringing against a bucket shrill enough to serve as a signal.