Accommodation for Newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia

Accommodation for Newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia

Accommodation for Newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia

Sydney, Nova Scotia Accommodation for New Migrants

New immigrants arriving in Sydney, Nova Scotia have a tough task ahead of them. It is the same around the world. When you land in a new country you have to do everything in one go, and this includes finding someplace to live in Sydney, Nova Scotia.

 

Usually, accommodation for newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia is done on a short-term basis. Once the newcomer and their family have a better idea of where they want to live in Sydney, Nova Scotia then they’ll usually move a second or third time until they are finally settled. It is the same in Sydney, Nova Scotia, Canada as in virtually every place in the world.

 

Where is most newcomer accommodation in Sydney, Nova Scotia?

 

 

Accommodation for newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia guide

 

Sydney, Nova Scotia is well known the world over for being extremely welcoming to new migrants to Canada. It’s a charming place with plenty or heritage. All newcomers to Sydney, Nova Scotia need to know some of the culture and heritage.

 

Information on Sydney, Nova Scotia, Canada

 

Sydney is a former city and urban community on the east coast of Cape Breton Island in Nova Scotia, Canada within the Cape Breton Regional Municipality. Sydney was founded in 1785 by the British, was incorporated as a city in 1904, and dissolved on 1 August 1995, when it was amalgamated into the regional municipality.

Sydney served as the Cape Breton Island’s colonial capital, until 1820, when the colony merged with Nova Scotia and the capital moved to Halifax.

A rapid population expansion occurred just after the turn of the 20th century, when Sydney became home to one of North America’s main steel mills. During both the First and Second World Wars, it was a major staging area for England-bound convoys. The post-war period witnessed a major decline in the number of people employed at the Dominion Steel and Coal Corporation steel mill, and the Nova Scotia and Canadian governments had to nationalize it in 1967 to save the region’s biggest employer, forming the new crown corporation called the Sydney Steel Corporation. The city’s population has steadily decreased since the early 1970s due to the plant’s fortunes, and SYSCO was finally closed in 2001. Today, the main industries are in customer support call centres and tourism. Together with Sydney Mines, North Sydney, New Waterford, and Glace Bay, Sydney forms the region traditionally referred to as Industrial Cape Breton.

Prior to a permanent settlement being established, there was significant activity along the shore.
During the American Revolution, on 1 November 1776, John Paul Jones – the father of the American Navy – set sail in command of Alfred to free hundreds of American prisoners working in the coal mines in eastern Cape Breton. Although winter conditions prevented the freeing of the prisoners, the mission did result in the capture of the Mellish, a vessel carrying a vital supply of winter clothing intended for John Burgoyne’s troops in Canada.

A few years into the war (1781) there was a naval engagement between two French ships and a British convoy off Sydney, Nova Scotia, near Spanish River, Cape Breton. The convoy, which consisted of 18 merchant vessels, including nine colliers and four supply ships, was bound for Spanish River on Cape Breton Island to pick up coal for delivery to Halifax. The British convoy escorts suffered considerable damage with one ship, Jack captured. The French ships also suffered damage. In the end the convoy was still able to load coal and transport it to Halifax. Six French sailors were killed and 17 British, with many more wounded.

Sydney was founded after the war by Colonel Joseph Frederick Wallet DesBarres, and named in honour of Thomas Townshend, 1st Viscount Sydney, who was serving as the Home Secretary in the British cabinet. Lord Sydney appointed Col. DesBarres lieutenant-governor of the new colony of Cape Breton Island. In November 1784 the 600-ton ship Blenheim landed a group that consisted primarily of English citizens and disbanded soldiers. A group of Loyalists from the state of New York (which included David Mathews, the former mayor of New York City under the British), fleeing the aftermath of the American Revolution, were added to the immigrants upon their arrival in the neighbouring colony of Nova Scotia. DesBarres arrived at Sydney on 7 January 1785. He held the first meeting of his executive council on 21 February 1785, where he was proclaimed lieutenant-governor in a formal manner and the first minutes of the new colony were taken. The site DesBarres chose for the new settlement was along the Southwest Arm of Sydney Harbour, a drowned valley of the Sydney River, which forms part of Spanish Bay. Between 1784 and 1820, Sydney was the capital of the British colony of Cape Breton Island. The vice regal residence was located to the east of military grounds along DesBarres Street (and since re-developed as a residential area). The colony was disbanded and merged with neighbouring Nova Scotia as part of the British government’s desire to develop the abundant coal fields surrounding Sydney Harbour; the leases being held by the Duke of York. In 1826, the leases were transferred to the General Mining Association and industrial development around Sydney began to take shape.

Sydney was incorporated as a town in 1885.

By the early 20th century Sydney became home to one of the world’s largest steel plants, fed by the numerous coal mines in the area under the ownership of the Dominion Steel and Coal Corporation. Sydney’s economy was a significant part of Industrial Cape Breton with its steel plant and harbour and railway connections adjoining the coal mining towns of Glace Bay, New Waterford, Sydney Mines and Reserve Mines. The economic boom brought about by industrialization saw the community incorporate as a city in 1904. The growth continued until the 1930s, with the Great Depression causing a slowdown in production and growth. World War Two brought prosperity again for the plant, and the coal mines.

Sydney Harbour played an important role during World War II. Once a Royal Canadian Navy base, HMCS Protector, was established to stage supply convoys bound for Europe. These convoys tended to be slower and had the prefix SC for Slow Convoy. Convoy SC 7 typified the dangers inherent with the Nazi U-boats off the coast of Cape Breton and Newfoundland during the Battle of the Atlantic, when 20 of the 35 merchant cargo vessels were sunk on their journey to England. Sydney Harbour was one of the hotspots of the Battle of the St. Lawrence. Two notable shipping attacks occurred during this battle: the sinking of the train ferry SS Caribou in October 1942 on its way from North Sydney to Port aux Basques, Newfoundland; and the sinking of the Sydney-based HMCS Shawinigan on 24 November 1944 in the Cabot Strait, near Cape North, on Cape Breton Island. Sydney’s coal shipping and steel manufacturing made a significant contribution to the Allied war effort, however federal Minister of Industry, C. D. Howe favoured Central Canada’s steel industry given its proximity to a larger workforce and less exposure to coastal attack.

By the late 1960s the coal and steel industries had fallen on hard times. Friday, 13 October 1967, became known as “Black Friday,” so named after Hawker Siddeley Canada, the plant’s owners, announced they were closing it in April 1968. Both the provincial and federal government were involved in negotiating with the steel plant’s owners, when Cape Breton’s citizens held the largest protest in the city’s history on 19 November 1967: “The Parade of Concern.” Around 20,000 people marched about a mile from the plant’s gates to a horse racetrack to show their support for the steel plant. Newly appointed Nova Scotia premier G.I. Smith and federal Health Minister, and Cape Breton MP, Allan J. MacEachen spoke to the crowd and assured them that their respective governments were going to help. Four days later the Smith government announced that they were taking over the plant starting in 1968.

Both the steel and coal industries continued under government ownership for the rest of the 20th century. By the early 1990s, both industries were in trouble again, and were permanently closed by the end of 2001.
Forced to diversify its economy after the closures of the steel plant and coal industries, Sydney has examined a variety of economic development possibilities including tourism and culture, light manufacturing and information technology. Cleaning up the former steel plant, and the toxic Sydney Tar Ponds it left behind in Muggah’s Creek, were a source of controversy due to its health effects on residents, although it has provided some employment since SYSCO closed. The tar pond cleanup was completed in 2013 with the opening of Open Hearth Park, which sits on the direct site of the former steel plant and has hosted events such as an Aerosmith concert in September 2014.

Sydney is on the east bank of the Sydney River where it discharges into South Arm of Sydney Harbour. Elevation ranges from sea level to 66 m (217 ft) above sea level.

The majority of properties within the former city limits have been impacted by development and an extensive urban road network. The central business district is located on a peninsula extending into South Arm formed by Sydney River on the west side and Muggah Creek on the east side. The largest park within the former city limits is Open Hearth Park.

Distinctive neighbourhoods include Whitney Pier in the north east end next to the former steel plant site, Ashby in the east end, Hardwood Hill in the south end and the “North End” located on the peninsula which contains the Holy Angels convent and the Sydney Garrison known as Victoria Park, headquarters of the Cape Breton Highlanders reserve infantry regiment. The former city completely encircles the Membertou First Nation (First Nations Reserve 28A and 28B).

Sydney experiences a cool summer, and windy, wet and stormy winter, version of a humid continental climate (Köppen Dfb) that is significantly moderated by the community’s proximity to the Atlantic Ocean. The highest temperature ever recorded in Sydney was 36.7 °C (98 °F) on 18 August 1935. The lowest temperature ever recorded was −31.7 °C (−25 °F) on 31 January 1873, 29 January 1877 and 15 February 1916.

Due to the relatively strong influence from large bodies of water, Sydney experiences strong seasonal lag, meaning February is the year’s coldest month on average, and August is the year’s warmest month on average. By contrast, in most continental climates in the Northern Hemisphere, January is the coldest month, July the warmest.

In other respects, too, Sydney’s climate varies significantly from that of other areas with humid continental climates. The most significant variations are that Sydney experiences unusually cool summers, and relatively windy, wet and stormy winters, relative to other humid-continental areas such as in the interior of North America. Annual temperatures are instead rather similar to areas around the Baltic Sea in north-eastern Europe at much higher latitudes, although Sydney’s seasonal lag is stronger. Although Sydney has some maritime influence, similar latitudes on the other side of the Atlantic have significantly milder climates in all seasons except summer. Sydney is in the direct path of fall and winter storms (in the U.S., called nor’easters) migrating from the U.S. Northeastern and New England states; these storms can attain tremendous intensity by the time they approach Sydney, with high winds, heavy snow, ice and/or rain events common, primarily from October to March. Summer thunderstorms are rare in Sydney, because nearby bodies of cool water sharply inhibit the combination of heat and humidity that fuels summer-season thunderstorms elsewhere (for example, the United States’ central and southeastern states, and east-central and northern China). In recent years, possibly due to a warming climate, this has changed. In 2013 and 2016 Sydney was under a tornado watch as a result of unusually powerful thunderstorms. On 8 August 2014, a funnel cloud appeared near the Sydney Airport although no tornado warning or tornado watch was issued and the funnel did not actually touch down.

While occasional thunderstorms and other rains can occur in summer, June through August are Sydney’s driest months on average. Sydney’s average annual precipitation cycle reflects these realities; the year’s driest month, on average, is July; its wettest month, on average, is December. Average annual precipitation in Sydney is over 1500mm, virtually the highest found anywhere in Canada outside coastal British Columbia. Snowfall is heavy, averaging nearly 300 cm per winter season. However, winter-season storms are variable, and can bring changing precipitation types, commonly from ice/snow to rain and possibly back to ice/snow. As such, actual snow accumulation is variable. A winter storm can bring accumulating snow, followed by heavy rain, then a brief return to snow or ice, resulting in no or minimal additional snow accumulation. Overall, Sydney’s climate is moderately cold and strikingly variable, wet, stormy and windy from fall to early spring (October to March), and more stable and drier in summer (June to August).

Statistics Canada classifies Sydney as a medium population centre, which for census purposes includes the neighbouring communities of Westmount, a significant portion of Sydney River, and other portions of the former Cape Breton County. The 2011 population of the Sydney census area, was 31,597, making it the largest population centre on Cape Breton Island.

Sydney suffered an economic decline for several decades in the later part of the 20th century as local coal and steel industries underwent significant changes. The closure of the Sydney Steel Corporation’s steel mill and the Cape Breton Development Corporation’s coal mines in 2000–2001 have resulted in attempts by the municipal, provincial and federal governments to diversify the area economy.

At the start of the 21st century, Sydney faced a significant challenge in the cleanup of the Sydney Tar Ponds, a tidal estuary contaminated with a variety of coal-based wastes from coke ovens that supplied the steel industry. After extensive public consultation and technical study, a $400 million CAD cleanup plan jointly funded by the federal and provincial governments has been completed and the Open Hearth Park opened in its place.

In one part of Whitney Pier, residents of Frederick St. discovered contamination within several homes and in surrounding soil, including a toxic orange substance oozing into local basements. Testing of the substance lasted over a year and many were outraged by delays, although some residents were subsequently relocated to a safer residential area nearby.

High unemployment and lack of opportunities have resulted in many educated young people leaving the community for jobs in other parts of Canada and the US. Demographic changes, including an aging population and decrease in the birth rate, have affected the area’s economic outlook. Specifically, many residents have opted to seek work in Alberta and Ontario.

Sydney’s economy was buoyed by the 2011 announcement of funding for the Sydney Harbour dredging project, which was completed in 2012. The dredge, which is expected to lead to commercialization of the port, is purported to create hundreds of jobs in the area, and position Sydney as a world-class harbour facility. Other important investments that have helped position Sydney as an eastern hub of Nova Scotia include the twinning of Highway 125 and the creation of the Centre for Sustainability in the Environment at nearby Cape Breton University, which draws hundreds of international students each year.

Cape Breton Island has become home to a significant tourism industry, with Sydney (as the island’s largest urban centre) being a prime beneficiary. With its economy being dominated by the steel industry until the early 2000s, Sydney had been overlooked as a tourist destination, with the more centrally located scenic village of Baddeck being a preferred location for tourists transiting the Cabot Trail. However, Sydney has witnessed a revival as a result of significant government investment in cruise ship facilities and a waterfront revitalization plan which has seen a boardwalk and marinas constructed, and the world’s largest fiddle. This funding is part of the post-industrial adjustment package offered by the federal and provincial governments.

Sydney’s tourism draw is increasingly linked to its cultural asset as being the urban heart of Cape Breton Island. Its population is a diverse mixture of nationalities which contributes to various Scottish, Acadian, African Canadian and eastern European cultural events being held throughout the year. Sydney’s accommodation sector is centrally located to attractions in Louisbourg (home of the Fortress of Louisbourg), Glace Bay (home of the Glace Bay Miners Museum), Baddeck (home of the Alexander Graham Bell Museum), as well as popular touring destinations such as the Cabot Trail, Cape Breton Highlands National Park, and Bras d’Or Lake.

The annual Celtic Colours International Festival is held throughout Cape Breton Island in October, with some of the concerts taking place in Sydney.

Sydney was selected to host the 2000, 2005, 2010, and 2016 ECMA Galas.

Semi-professional hockey has a long tradition in Sydney. In December 1912, a group formed a professional hockey club to challenge for the Stanley Cup. The short-lived Sydney Millionaires, who received that nickname because the players were the highest paid in the Maritimes, won the 1913 Maritime Professional Hockey League championship. Their victory allowed them to challenge the Quebec Bulldogs, the then current cup holder, in Quebec City. On 10 March 1913, the Millionaires lost the second and final game of the Stanley Cup, and folded shortly thereafter.

From 1988 to 1996, Sydney was home to the Cape Breton Oilers of the American Hockey League, the primary farm team of the National Hockey League’s Edmonton Oilers. They won that league’s championship, the Calder Cup, in 1993. The franchise moved to Hamilton, Ontario, after the 1995–96 season, becoming the Hamilton Bulldogs.

Founded in 1997, the Cape Breton Eagles of the QMJHL play their home games at Centre 200. Eagles alumni include three-time Stanley Cup champion Marc-André Fleury.

The Cape Breton Highlanders of the National Basketball League of Canada played from 2016 to 2019.

Sydney hosted events for the 1987 Canada Winter Games, held throughout Cape Breton County.

The 2003 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships were co-hosted by Sydney and Halifax.

Tennis has a long history in Sydney. The Sydney Lawn Tennis Club (now the Cromarty Tennis Club) was incorporated by an Act of the Nova Scotia Legislature on 28 April 1893. The Cape Breton Junior Regionals, Masters Championships, and the Cape Breton Open tennis tournaments are held annually.

Sydney is served by Highway 125 which connects to Highway 105 and encircles the former city limits to its eastern terminus. Trunk 4 forms an important secondary road in Sydney running along the Sydney River, connecting to Glace Bay. Trunk 22, connecting to Louisbourg, and Trunk 28, connecting Whitney Pier through to New Waterford, form minor secondary roads.

Transit Cape Breton is owned and operated by the Cape Breton Regional Municipality and provides bus services in the eastern part of the municipality, which includes Sydney.

Transit Cape Breton also operates “Handi-Trans” for passengers whose disabilities restrict them from using regular bus services.

Transit fares are $1.25 per zone travelled, or $1.00 for seniors 55 & up and children 5–12. Depending on the number of zones travelled, the cost of riding the bus can range from $1.00 to $5.00.

Sydney is home to two private freight railway companies. The Cape Breton and Central Nova Scotia Railway makes Sydney its eastern terminus and provides rail connections to CN in Truro via Port Hawkesbury. The Sydney Coal Railway connects a bulk coal unloading pier in Whitney Pier with the Lingan Generating Station in Lingan. Daily passenger rail service was provided by Via Rail Canada until budget cuts on 15 January 1990. A weekly tourist train, the Bras d’Or was operated by Via Rail Canada from 2000 to 2004 until being discontinued.

Sydney’s port facilities include the privately owned bulk coal unloading pier in Whitney Pier as well as the publicly owned Sydney Marine Terminal at the northern edge of the central business district. A recently opened cruise ship pavilion welcomes several dozen cruise ships every year, with the majority visiting in late summer or early fall to take in fall foliage tours. Other port facilities on Sydney Harbour are located outside the former city limits in Point Edward (Sydport) and North Sydney (Marine Atlantic ferry terminal).

The JA Douglas McCurdy Sydney Airport is located several kilometres outside the former city limits in the neighbouring community of Reserve Mines. The regional airport is served by Air Canada Express and Westjet.

Occasionally, travellers intending to go to Sydney, Australia mistakenly arrived in Sydney, Nova Scotia. This mistake is usually due to confusion of the two destinations in flight ticket bookings.

The Cape Breton Regional Hospital is located in Sydney.

Sydney is part of the Cape Breton – Victoria Regional School Board and is home to one public English language secondary school: Sydney Academy, which is linked to several elementary and intermediate schools. Holy Angels, a female-only Catholic high school founded in the late 1800s, closed at the end of the 2011 school year. A French language school, Étoile de l’Acadie, is also located in Sydney and is part of the Conseil scolaire acadien provincial school board.

In 1951, the original campus of what became Cape Breton University was founded as the Xavier Junior College, affiliated with St. Francis Xavier University and was located in Sydney.
Sydney also has other post secondary and private career colleges, including the Cape Breton Business College founded in 1958 and the Canadian Coast Guard College founded in 1965.

Sydney is the island’s largest commercial centre and home to the Cape Breton Post daily newspaper, as well as one television station, CJCB-TV, a member of the CTV Television Network. CJCB was the first television station in Nova Scotia, going on air on 9 October 1954. It was also the eastern terminus of the original country-wide microwave network that went live on 1 July 1958, with the Canada’s first coast to coast television broadcast. From its beginnings until 1972, CJCB-TV was the area’s CBC affiliate.

Sydney’s first radio station was CJCB-AM, founded by Nate Nathanson, and went on the air on 14 February 1929. The Nathanson family would go on to open an FM radio station in 1957, CJCB-FM, and the above-mentioned television station. CBC began operating its own station, CBI (AM), in November 1948. It was part of the CBC’s Trans-Canada Network, while CJCB became a CBC affiliate for its Dominion Network. In 1962, the CBC combined the two networks, making CBI the only CBC station, and CJCB became an independent. In 1978, the CBC opened CBI-FM, which belonged to the CBC Stereo network. Since 1997, CBI-AM belongs to CBC Radio One and CBI-FM belongs to CBC Music. In addition to the CBC and CJCB stations, there are other FM radio stations serving the area, most coming into the market in the early 21st century.

Media related to Sydney, Nova Scotia at Wikimedia Commons

 

Finding Immigration Accommodation for Newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia

 

Most searches for immigration accommodation for newcomers in Sydney, Nova Scotia begin with a search engine. Local papers in Sydney, Nova Scotia may well be online and of course accommodation websites like Craigslist Sydney, Nova Scotia and Book Direct and Save Sydney, Nova Scotiacan be of great help.

 

What is the cost of newcomer accommodation in Sydney, Nova Scotia

 

Sydney, Nova Scotia accommodation for newcomers varies greatly in cost depending on requirements and neighborhoods. Lots of new arrivals to Sydney, Nova Scotia use BookDirectandSave.com to give them an indication of short-term rental process in Sydney, Nova Scotia and also the option to book with confidence and security.

 

Rental accommodation in Sydney, Nova Scotia for newcomers

 

Once you decide to rent a property in Sydney, Nova Scotia there are certain things specific to Sydney, Nova Scotia to keep in mind. For example, make sure to agree on who pays for utilities such as electricity and water.

 

Property owners and landlords in Sydney, Nova Scotia will usually require references and bank statements and not all individuals and families looking for newcomer accommodation in Sydney, Nova Scotia have access to these so do make sure you locate some of the new immigrant services in Sydney, Nova Scotia.

 

Rental housing is the most common housing option for new immigrants in Sydney, Nova Scotia. With a huge range of rental properties available, including apartments, condos, and co-living spaces, new arrivals can easily find a rental property that meets their needs and budget.

 

Apartments in Sydney, Nova Scotia are available in a variety of sizes and styles, from studios to multi-bedroom units. They can be found in a range of neighbourhoods from the downtown area to the more relaxed suburbs. Rent prices can vary greatly but expect to pay around CAD $1,800 to CAD $4,500 per month for an apartment in the centre of Sydney, Nova Scotia.

 

Co-living options are increasingly popular for new immigrants in Sydney, Nova Scotia, offering a more affordable and social living experience. They usually have private bedrooms and shared living spaces with added benefits like cleaning, internet and utilities included in the rent.  Rent prices for co-living spaces in Sydney, Nova Scotia start from CAD $1,500 per month.

 

When choosing a rental property make sure to consider the cost of living and the lease terms and conditions.  Read the fine print on your lease documents as it is a contract you are signing so it is important you fully understand.

 

You can find even more detailed information about life in Sydney, Nova Scotia here, places to go, things to do and how to get around in Sydney, Nova Scotia.

 

 

Hotel Accommodation for New Immigrants in Sydney, Nova Scotia

 

Some newcomers arriving in Sydney, Nova Scotia find it easier to take residence in a Sydney, Nova Scotia hotel for a few weeks before finding something more permanent.

 

Long-term hotels in Sydney, Nova Scotia offer affordable rates and flexible stay options for individuals and families who need a place to stay for a few weeks or months.  You might find standard hotels in the area offer a few rooms at long-term rates to ensure they have a regular income.  Ask around and always book direct with the hotel as they can give the best rate that way.  The best way to book direct is with BookDirectandSave.com

 

Business NameRatingCategoriesPhone NumberAddress
Hampton Inn by Hilton SydneyHampton Inn by Hilton Sydney
10 reviews
Hotels+1902564655560 Maillard Street, Membertou, NS B1S 3W3, Canada
Delta Sydney HotelDelta Sydney Hotel
1 review
Hotels+19025627500300 Esplanade, Cape Breton, NS B1P 5J4, Canada
Comfort InnComfort Inn
5 reviews
Hotels+19025620200368 Kings Rd, Sydney, NS B1S 1A8, Canada
Holiday Inn Sydney – WaterfrontHoliday Inn Sydney - Waterfront
10 reviews
Hotels, Venues & Event Spaces+19025627500300 Esplanade, Sydney, NS B1P 1A7, Canada
TravelodgeTravelodge
3 reviews
Hotels+19025396750480 Kings Road, Sydney, NS B1S 1A8, Canada
Harbourview Inn & suitesHarbourview Inn & suites
6 reviews
Hotels+19025673311100 Kings Rd, Sydney, NS B1S 1A1, Canada
Hearthstone InnHearthstone Inn
2 reviews
Hotels+19025398101560 Kings Road, Sydney, NS B1S 1B8, Canada
Cambridge Suites Hotel SydneyCambridge Suites Hotel Sydney
6 reviews
Hotels+19025642017380 Esplanade, Sydney, NS B1P 1B1, Canada
Vespers by the SeaVespers by the Sea
1 review
Hotels, Bed & Breakfast+1902842351117 Eleventh Street, Glace Bay, NS B1A 4M3, Canada
Days Inn SydneyDays Inn Sydney
4 reviews
Hotels+19025396750480 Kings Road, Sydney, NS B1S 1A8, Canada
Hotel NorthHotel North
3 reviews
Hotels+1902794858139 Forrest Street, North Sydney, NS B2A 3B1, Canada
Cranberry Cove InnCranberry Cove Inn
2 reviews
Hotels, Bed & Breakfast+1902733217112 Wolfe Street, Louisbourg, NS B1C 2J2, Canada
Clansman MotelClansman Motel
3 reviews
Hotels+180056526689 Baird Street, North Sydney, NS B2A 2B3, Canada
George & Cottage B & BGeorge & Cottage B & B
1 review
Hotels, Bed & Breakfast+19025676782808 George Street, Sydney, NS B1P 1L6, Canada
Jacques Cartier MotelJacques Cartier Motel
1 review
Hotels+190253943751396 Grand Lake Road, Sydney, NS B1M 1A1, Canada
Point of View Suites & Rv ParkPoint of View Suites & Rv Park
3 reviews
Hotels+1902733208015 Commercial Street, Louisbourg, NS B1C 1B5, Canada
Cape Bretoner Restaurant & LoungeCape Bretoner Restaurant & Lounge
1 review
Caterers, Hotels, Nightlife+19025398101560 Kings Road, Sydney, NS B1S 1B9, Canada
Highland MotelHighland Motel
1 review
Hotels+19027944530530 Seaview Drive, North Sydney, NS B2A 3N8, Canada

If you are looking for accommodation in another town or city in Canada, you can find it on our Canada Living Guide index page which has guides to finding housing in Canada as a newcomer in more than 700 cities and towns across the country.

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Jacqueline Chow is an international immigration and visa expert with over 15 years of experience in the field. With a background in law and a passion for helping people, Jacqueline has built a reputation as a trusted and reliable source of information and advice on all aspects of immigration and visas. She has worked with clients from all over the world, including high-net-worth individuals, professionals, skilled workers and families. As a sought-after speaker and commentator Jacqueline has been featured in various media outlets and has given talks on immigration and visas at conferences and events around the world.