Mortgage Broker Wasaga Beach

Mortgaga Broker contact information

If you are looking for the best rates on your mortgage in the Wasaga Beach area, you have come to the right place.

At The Mortgage Wellness Group we offer a convenient mortgage solution which means we come to you, when it suits you – no office appointments or time off work!

Online Mortgage Application Form
Printable Mortgage Application Form

Mortgage Broker in Wasaga Beach

First Mortgages
Second Mortgages
Debt Consolidation
Reverse Mortgages

At The Mortgage Wellness Group we work for people like you in Wasaga Beach Ontario area. As a mortgage brokerage we have the opportunity and flexibility to look around to help find you the very best mortgage option fitted to your precise requirements. In contrast to the big banks who have minimal mortgage products available to you, we have access to many lenders allowing us to help you get a great rate on your mortgage rates in the Wasaga Beach area.

At The Mortgage Wellness Group we offer a mobile mortgage solution which means we come to you, when it suits you – no office appointments or time off work!

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Mortgages Brokers servicing the Wasaga Beach area:

The Mortgage Wellness Group
Michael Curry – Mobile Mortgage Service – We come to you!
Head Office: 35 Worsley Street Suite 201
Barrie, ON L4M1L7
705-717-5598
Mortgage Broker Wasaga Beach

RBC Mortgage
1441 Mosley Street
Wasaga Beach, ON L9Z 2B9
(705) 422-2440

Mortgage Intelligence
1323 Mosley Street
Wasaga Beach, ON L9Z 2C9
(705) 429-5492

Sutton On the Bay Realty
14 Bay Sands Drive
Wasaga Beach, ON L9Z 1V1
(705) 422-0064

The Mortgage Centre
1246 Mosley Street
Wasaga Beach, ON L9Z 2E2
(705) 429-2226

The Mortgage Application Process

From filling in the paperwork, to signing on the dotted line.

There are various steps that will have to happen before you will be approved for a mortgage loan for a home purchase:

  • Choosing a potential lender
  • A pre-approval process if you want to know how much money you will have to shop with
  • Meeting and information download
  • A Debt Service Ratios analysis
  • A property analysis if you have identified the home of your dreams
  • Completing the Application
  • Negotiation and commitment
  • Closing process liaison
  • Mortgage administration

Choosing a potential lender

Using a mortgage broker/agent

  • If you are using a mortgage broker/agent and when they know all they need to know about you and your needs, they will start to consider which mortgage might be a good fit for you. They will think about whether you meet various lenders’ qualification requirements.
  • The mortgage broker/agent will provide you with options based on an assessment of the lender, the mortgage, its structure, its features and its risks in light of the information you have provided about your circumstances. The mortgage broker/agent must also explain his or her rationale for the options that have been identified.
  • Make sure the mortgage broker/agent provides you with information that will help you determine whether you can afford the mortgage, including an estimate of the total cost of borrowing for the term of the mortgage. The total cost of the mortgage depends on the terms and conditions for paying it back, such as the interest rate and the amount of time it takes to pay off the entire mortgage or “amortization period”. The total cost can be much more than the amount you are borrowing. You need to determine if the rate, amortization period and total cost of the mortgage are right for you.

Going direct to a lender or through other channels

  • Make sure you shop around to find a mortgage at a rate and for a term that is affordable for you, and with conditions with which you can live. If you are using a private lender, lending their own money on the security, make sure that they are either licensed if doing business as a mortgage lender, or otherwise are using a licensed Mortgage Brokerage.

Want to be Pre-Approved?

It is a good idea to get pre-approved for a mortgage before you start your search for a new home as it might help you keep a budget range in mind. You can ask a mortgage broker/agent to help you with this process, or go straight to a financial institution or other lender. You will receive written confirmation for a certain amount at a particular interest rate and the offer will be good for a specified amount of time. Keep in mind however that a pre-approved mortgage is not a guarantee of being approved for the mortgage loan, as that depends on a number of things including the property you want to purchase.

Meeting and Information

Your mortgage broker/agent or your lender will ask you for information to help them better understand you, your goals for the mortgage loan, and the type of mortgage you want or need including:

  • Your financial circumstances
  • Your assets
  • Your sources of income and/or funds, including employment
  • Your mortgage needs and objectives
  • Your knowledge of mortgages
  • Your preference in terms of amount, rate, term, amortization and conditions
  • Your risk tolerance
  • Other parties to the transaction
  • If you have identified a property you wish to purchase, information about the property that will become the security for the mortgage loan
  • If you know what your credit rating is
  • Your debt load or liabilities
  • The amount of down payment you have saved

They will also ask for documentation to confirm the information you provide.

Take the following information with you to your first meeting with a mortgage broker/agent or lender:

  • Information about your employment including confirmation of salary. A letter from your employer will be suitable for this
  • Information about any other sources of income you have and evidence
  • Details regarding where you bank
  • Proof of any assets including RRSPs or a savings account
  • Details of any loans or other debts such as student loans
  • Evidence of your down payment including information about the amount of down payment you have saved and where it is coming from
  • The full address of the property
  • A copy of the real estate listing, if applicable
  • Your mortgage pre-approval certificate, if one was issued and you have now identified a property
  • Contact information for your lawyer or notary
  • A copy of the agreement of purchase and sale
  • Estimates of your monthly housing costs (e.g., property taxes, utilities, etc.)
  • Proof that you have the funds to cover any closing costs

Lenders or mortgage brokers/agents will rely on the information you provide. This information helps them find the mortgage option(s) and/or lender(s) that are right for you. It is critical that you are completely honest when providing them this information. Errors in your application can easily lead to a mortgage that is not right for you or fit for your circumstances, plus misstating facts or providing false information in your mortgage application can have serious consequences. You could face up to 10 years of jail time. Lenders and mortgage brokers/agents are expected to ask questions and seek additional information in the event of inconsistencies with the information you provide.

Debt Service Ratios

Your mortgage broker/agent or lender will need to make sure that you can carry a mortgage. They will do this by performing a Debt Service Ratio Analysis, basically comparing your debt to your income to see whether you can afford the mortgage loan you want. Most lenders will require that your monthly housing costs (Gross Debt Service), including mortgage payments, property taxes, condo fees and heating expenses, are no more than 32 per cent of your gross monthly income. They also want to know that your total monthly debt load, including for example car loans or leases and credit card payments (Total Debt Service), is not more than 44 per cent of your gross monthly income. As well as qualifying for the mortgage loan at the rate offered by the lender, if you are putting less than 20 per cent of the purchase price down and are therefore applying for a high-ratio mortgage, you will also need to qualify at the Bank of Canada’s five-year fixed posted mortgage rate, which is usually higher. In that case your lender will also require that housing costs are no more than 39 per cent of your monthly income. This extra “stress test” is the Government of Canada’s response to the sharp increase in house prices in certain Canadian cities, and concerns that currently low mortgage rates will eventually rise. All home buyers applying for a high-ratio loan, and therefore requiring mortgage insurance, or those required by their lender to get mortgage insurance for other reasons, are subject to the “stress test”. It assures mortgage lenders that the home buyer would still be able to afford the mortgage if prices or rates increase.

Property to be Mortgaged

If you have already identified a property, your lender or mortgage broker/agent might need to analyze the property to ensure it is worth enough to provide security for the mortgage loan. They might want to view the property online with you, view the property listing on MLS or a self-listing website and/or obtain a property appraisal or home inspection to determine fair market value. You may need to negotiate access to the property with the sellers, and you will be responsible for paying appraisal and home inspection fees, unless a lender pays as an incentive for you to sign up.

Completing the Application

If you are using a mortgage broker/agent to find you a loan, once they have your approval to approach a particular lender, they will complete your application including information about the property if you have chosen one, and information about you from your meeting. You should be asked to sign a written acknowledgement that they have disclosed the risks associated with the mortgage they have presented. If you are dealing direct with a lender, you will complete the application with them. The mortgage application will include basic information such as your name, address and telephone number, social insurance number, employer, income, number of dependents, and the name and address of your bank or other financial institution. The application will also detail: your assets, such as mutual funds and RRSPs and liabilities, including credit cards, credit lines, loans or leases; the purpose of the loan; mortgage loan amount required; the type of mortgage loan you want; the mortgage term, amortization and interest rate you seek; plus a description of the property you want to purchase such as address, size, type and construction. Make sure you read the application carefully before signing it, and never sign an incomplete form. You will also need to sign a Credit Authorization Form giving the mortgage broker/agent or lender authorization to perform a credit check. A mortgage broker/agent cannot and should not request a credit report without prior consent from you.

Credit Bureau Check

A credit report from a credit bureau will tell a potential lender how well you have paid your debts and bills in the past, your outstanding debt levels, and employment, income and residence history. The credit bureau report will include a credit score – a single indicator of how likely you are to repay your loan at the agreed upon terms. It summarizes all the information available about you and provides the findings as a single number. The report will also include information about any bankruptcies, collections, judgments, garnishments or liens against you and whether you have gone through a foreclosure or Power of Sale proceeding in the last five to seven years. Neither the lender nor your mortgage broker/agent will be able to give you a copy of this report, but can discuss issues with you and must note these issues in the mortgage application. While the mortgage broker/agent or lender is required to do a credit check, you can always also get a copy of your own credit history and make sure it is complete and accurate. Doing this early in your home buying journey and before you meet with a mortgage broker/agent or lender gives you the chance to re-establish a good credit history if the report shows you currently have poor credit.

There are two main credit-reporting agencies: Equifax Canada Inc. and TransUnion of Canada. You will pay a small fee for this service. Once completed you will sign the mortgage application form, confirming that the facts on the application are correct.

Negotiation and Commitment

Once a potential lender lets you or your mortgage broker/agent know that they are willing to advance the loan, you or your mortgage broker/agent will then start to negotiate the deal. You will discuss a final mortgage rate and term for the loan and you or your mortgage broker/agent might need to supply more documentation to support your application. Once you receive the official Mortgage Approval or Letter of Commitment, make sure to review all of the terms and conditions before you sign and return the agreement.

Closing Process Liaison

Once the lender has received your signed agreement the closing process will start. Your mortgage broker/agent may continue to liaise between you and the lender and perhaps even the lawyers involved for you and the seller.

Ongoing Mortgage Administration

If you have used a mortgage broker/agent to help you find a mortgage loan, and their brokerage is also licensed as an administrator, after the property sale closes and the funds are provided by the lender, your mortgage file may be sent to the mortgage brokerage’s administration department. They will track payments, calculate outstanding loan balances and might collect municipal property taxes. They may alert the mortgage broker/agent when your mortgage term is near completion so that the mortgage broker/agent can assist you with renewal or the selection of a new lender for the next term.

Source:

Financial Services Commission of Ontario (FSCO)

5160 Yonge Street, P.O. Box 85,
Toronto, Ontario M2N 6L9
Telephone: (416) 250-7250 | Toll free: 1 (800) 668-0128
Fax: (416) 590-7070 | TTY: 1 (800) 387-0584
Website: www.fsco.gov.on.ca

Wasaga Beach Mortgage Broker Tips
If you are in the marketplace for a new home, there is a good chance you are also searching for a mortgage. This can be a daunting task as it is most likely the largest financial purchase you may ever make. A mortgage broker can help you understand the mortgage options available and how they differ. Below are some of the questions you should ask your mortgage broker, or at least be thinking about.

How much can I really afford to pay
Generally your total housing costs, including mortgage principal, interest, heating and taxes should not go beyond thirty two per cent of your gross monthly income. Your total debt load, including your home costs and other debts such as credit cards and car loans, shouldn’t exceed 40 per cent of your gross monthly income. A mortgage broker looks at your current sources of income and credit report to help you figure out what type of home you can afford.

What you should take into account for the future
According to research conducted by Genworth Canada, roughly seventy per cent of Canadians would be troubled about paying their mortgage if interest rates were to rise or job loss even if only temporary. What you can afford today might not be the most practical choice in years to come. Will you still be able to make payments if you factor the costs of parental leave and daycare into your monthly budget? What if your job situation changes or your interest rates rise.

What type of mortgage should you consider
Fixed and variable interest rate mortgages are the two most popular options. A fixed interest rate is set when you sign for the mortgage and it will not adjust for the whole term. A variable rate mortgage will change according to market interest rates.

How much of a down payment do you need
Many first-time home buyers assume they need to make a large down payment in order to get the best mortgage rate, but that is not the case. Mortgage insurance products let first-timers put as little as five percent down and still get the same competitive mortgage rates as those who put down twenty per cent or more. Your mortgage broker can help you determine how much of a down payment you will need to get the home you want while still protecting your budget over the longer term.

Michael Curry
The Mortgage Wellness Group Ltd. – Your Mortgage Broker in Wasaga Beach

What is a mortgage broker?
A mortgage broker is a licensed mortgage professional who can tell you what mortgage products are available from banks and lenders across Canada. They will also advise you through the mortgage process. Mortgage brokers are also able to pass volume discounts directly on to you because of the high quantities of mortgage products they acquire.
Mortgage brokers are an origination service, meaning that the mortgage broker originates your mortgage financing for you, but a bank or financial institution provides the money and services your mortgage after the closing.

What is the difference between a mortgage broker and a mortgage agent?
From a client’s perspective there is no difference between brokers and agents. Mortgage brokers have taken a seperate course so that they can hire Mortgage agents to work for them. Mortgage agents have to work under the license of a principal mortgage broker. The brokerage is accountable for the agents’, and how they conduct their business.

How are mortgage brokers paid?
Their commission is paid by the bank or lender providing the mortgage product based on how much money the consumer borrows. Mortgage brokers are typically not compensated on the interest the bank makes, so they do not receive a higher commission if the client chooses a higher rate. The commission generally works out to an average of 0.8% of the mortgage amount.

What is a fixed mortgage rate?
Fixed means your interest rate and regular payments will be the same for the duration of your mortgage term, whether rates rise or fall. It offers you stability and the least financial anxiety. But if interest rates drop significantly, you may be stuck paying a higher rate for the duration of your term, depending on the flexibility and features of your mortgage.

What is a variable mortgage rate?
Your mortgage payments will go up or down with the fluctuations in the ‘prime rate’, which is the market interest rate. The danger here is that a significant increase in the ‘prime rate’ increases your interest payable as well. But if it decreases, you will pay less.

What is better,fixed or variable?
While over 60 percent of Canadians opted for a fixed mortgage rate in 2011, variable rates tend to be cheaper over time. Conversely, you may sleep better knowing you’re not subject to interest rate fluctuations. Making the right choice depends largely on the current rates at the time you are taking out your mortgage. When interest rates are low and aren’t expected to drop further, locking into a fixed rate may be your best option. However, if experts are projecting that interest rates may fall, you are probably better off with a variable rate, especially if there is a significant difference between the fixed and variable rates.

What is a closed mortgage rate?
A closed mortgage can be fixed or variable. Closed mortgage rates are popular because they are lower than open mortgages rates but unlike an open mortgage, you’re restricted on how much principal you can pay down annually and there will be a penalty to pay a closed mortgage out early. Terms range from six months to 10 years. Despite their low rates and relative stability, there are disadvantages so read the fine print before signing. Some banks have introduced fully closed mortgages where during the term, other than an arms-length sale. The sale can not be to a friend or relative.

What is an open mortgage rate?
An open mortgage can also be fixed or variable. The interest rate will be higher than for a closed mortgage but it is more flexible. Generally, you can pay an open mortgage off anytime or make additional payments without penalties. Terms range from six months to five years so you can not lock in for as long as a closed mortgage. If you want to get rid of your mortgage quickly, or think you may be selling or moving in the near future, this is a good option.

Why are mortgage rates so different?
Rates vary according to institutions. All of the banks have completely different products which is why their pricing is different. The price you pay depends on what features you want on that mortgage, mainly prepayment features. The ability to give additional lump sums of money as often as you can is important because it all goes to the principal. Discounted rate mortgages often have limited prepayment features which are suitable for most people.

What is CMHC?
Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (CMHC) is a Crown corporation that mainly provides mortgage loan insurance to residential home buyers. It was originally set up in 1946 to arrange post-war housing for veterans. Today it helps Canadians who can’t easily afford buying a house through their mortgage default insurance program.

What is mortgage default insurance?
It is a type of mortgage insurance that’s mandatory in Canada if your down payment for a residential property is less than 20 per cent. The major provider of this insurance is the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation.

The insurance costs you between 1.75 per cent to 2.95 per cent of your mortgage amount and you have to buy and pay for this insurance on top of your mortgage. It protects the banks and the money lenders if a home owner defaults on their mortgage but does not protect the homeowner. However, lenders do offer lower mortgage rates because their risk is decreased.

Town of Wasaga Beach
30 Lewis Street
Wasaga Beach, ON L9Z 1A1
705-429-3844

History of Wasaga Beach from the town’s tourism guide with excerpts from “Sharing Memories” by Mary Watson, Town of Wasaga Beach Archivist.

Wasaga Beach and its surrounding area was first occupied by the Algonquin Indians. The word Nottawasaga is an Algonquin word… Nottawa means Iroquois and Saga means “mouth of the river”.
The United States declared war on Great Britain in 1812. The British had early success controlling the Great Lakes during that war, but on September 9, 1813, a battle saw the capture of all six British ships, with the Americans gaining control of the Upper Great Lakes. The last surviving British ship was the British Schooner The Nancy, a fur-trading vessel that was pressed into service during the war.
On August 13, 1814, three American ships arrived at the mouth of the Nottawasaga River, and found The Nancy which was subsequently sunk and the mouth of the river was blocked with debris by the enemy, which shut down the supply route.
After the Americans left the area, the surviving crew built several small boats and made their way on Lake Huron to Fort Mackinac. The war ended soon after, with the British keeping control of the Upper Great Lakes and Upper Canada. In 1816, the British established a fort called Fort Nottawasaga or Schoonertown. The military establishment was moved to Penetanguishene, but a government storehouse was left for use by provincial land surveyors in the 1820?s and 1830?s.
The remains of The Nancy were discovered in the Nottawasaga River in 1911and the hull is preserved and displayed at the Nancy Island Museum, which was opened in 1928, along with artifacts of that era. It has evolved to include a theatre, museum, replica lighthouse and outdoor artifacts and is known as Nancy Island Historic Site.
The first sign of settlement began when the area was surveyed in the 1820?s and became known as Flos Township. Due to the abundance of large trees, the Wasaga Beach area became popular for logging. The Nottawasaga River was a natural route for logs to be floated to the several lumber mills that were located both up river and across the bay in Collingwood.
A railway was then proposed joining York (Toronto) to Georgian Bay, and construction began in 1851. In 1870, John Van Vlack purchased 69 acres of land near the Nottawasaga River and became one of the area?s first permanent residents. He was a commercial fisherman, built a saw mill, ran a general store and was the area?s first postmaster. By 1896, a settlement of 70 people lived in what was then known as “Van Vlack”.
The first official use of the name Wasaga Beach appears around the end of the 1880?s. The Van Vlack settlement was situated in Flos Township, and the beach area was located roughly at the top end of Sunnidale Township. When the lots were subdivided in that Township, one subdivision was called Wasaga Beach. The name was a derivative of “Nottawasaga”.
Railway and road services gradually started to improve, and by the turn of the century, Wasaga had a hotel and a few cottages. Cars were becoming popular and it was a grand adventure to drive from your home to Wasaga Beach to spend the summer there. Most of the businesses were built along the beachfront, the main transportation route during the summer. The Capstan Inn was built in 1911 and was rebuilt in 1915 after a fire, then the Dardanella Dance Hall. Other hotels appeared; The Wasaga Inn, Hotel Breakers, the Allistonia, the Dyconia, etc. Smaller cottage courts were springing up as well, with wonderful names such as “Grouch No Longer”, “Birch Haven”, “Wasaga Huts” and “Golden Sands”. Wasaga Beach had become a summer tourist haven.
Local residents built their homes further inland, to avoid the blowing sand and winter elements. Houses were built along Golf Course Road, Mosley Street and Van Vlack Road (now River Road East). Wasaga?s first school was a classroom above Eberhardt?s Store at the northwest end of the Main Street Bridge and was called S.S. #14. A permanent school was built in 1939 on property donated by Anabel Sage Mills, which is now the Wasaga Beach Municipal Office.
During the Second World War, Wasaga Beach became a popular holiday haven for soldiers and their families who enjoyed the atmosphere at the “Main End”, where one could partake in midway rides, a movie theatre, outdoor and indoor bowling, dancing, and everything in between. Wasaga would see up to 100,000 people visit on the weekends when the weather was sunny and warm. Many of the weekend visitors would eventually return to Wasaga Beach and build summer cottages that later became their permanent homes. Wasaga Beach became a Police Village in 1940, was designated an Improvement District in 1946 and an incorporated village in 1949. By 1966, Wasaga Beach had annexed Oakview Beach from Sunnidale Township and ultimately became a Town in 1974 with expanded borders from Nottawasaga, Sunnidale and Flos.
During the late 40?s and early 50?s, Wasaga Beach had a reputation as being a “party spot”. Local residents and the government developed a plan in the late 1950?s to have the province assume control of the beachfront. By 1959, the beachfront became officially known as a Crown Beach and by 1967, many properties along the beachfront had been expropriated, with the buildings being auctioned off and moved to other areas. By 1973, the Province prohibited all vehicles from being driven along the beachfront.
In 1972 what was known locally as the “Main End” was closed off and turned into a pedestrian mall and in 1976 a second bridge was built further up river. Municipal sewer and water was provided, subdivisions were being built and a “new” downtown was envisioned in the area of 19th Street. The permanent population has grown considerably, with both young families and retirees moving to Wasaga. With many service clubs and our marvellous recreational opportunities, Wasaga has indeed grown into a thriving four-season town with a fantastic lifestyle.

Important Phone Numbers:

Ambulance – Fire – Police . . . . . . . . 911
Crisis Centre . . . . . . . . . . 705-444-2511
Crime Stoppers . . . . . . 1-800-222-8477
Kids Help Phone . . . . . 1-800-668-6868
Poison Information . . . . 1-800-268-9017
Telehealth Ontario . . . . 1-866-797-0000
Hospital
Collingwood General & Marine Hospital 705-445-2550
Animal Assistance
Collingwood and District Humane Society . . . . . . . 705-445-5204
River Road Animal Hospital . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . 705-322-3459
Wasaga Beach Animal Control. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2511
Wasaga Beach Veterinary Clinic. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-9069
Banks and Lending – Mortgage Broker Wasaga Beach
The Mortgage Wellness Group………705-717-5598
Scotiabank. . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-0977
RBC Royal Bank . . . . . . . 705-422-2501
TD Canada Trust Main St.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-6166
TD Canada Trust 45th St. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-5322
Government Offices – Federal
Post Office . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-4722
Weather Info . . . . . . . . . . 705-446-0711
Member of Parliament
Dr. Kellie Leitch, MP, Simcoe Grey . . . . . . 705-445-5557 / 1-866-435-1809
Member of Provincial Parliament
Jim Wilson, MPP, Simcoe Grey . . . . . . . 705-446-1090 /1-800-268-7542
Government Offices – Municipal Bylaw Office. . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2511
Community Policing Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-7869
Public Works . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2540
Recreation, Parks & Facilities Dept. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-3321
Town of Wasaga Beach . 705-429-3844
Wasaga Beach Public Library . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-5481
Wasaga Stars Arena . . . . 705-429-0412
Emergency & Medical Services
Administration
County of Simcoe Paramedic Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-726-9300 x1091
Fire Department, Business Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705- 429-5281
Huronia West O.P.P. Detachment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-3575
OPP After Hours / Administration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-888-310-1122
Information Centres
Community Connection . . . . . . . . . . 211
Ontario Travel . . . . . . . 705-725-7280 / 1-800-668-2746
Wasaga Beach Chamber of Commerce 705-429-2247
Medical Assistance
Collingwood After Hours Clinic 186 Erie Street . . . . . . . . 705-445-9711
LifeLabs – Ramblewood Medical Centre . . .1-877-849-3637
South Georgian Bay Community Health Centre, Wasaga Beach
Ramblewood Medical Centre. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-422-0900
West End Family Practice. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-9445
Parks & Historic Sites
Nancy Island Welcome Centre. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2728
Wasaga Beach Provincial Park. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2516
Wasaga Nordic Centre . . 705-429-0943
Radio
95.1 The Peak FM (CKCB) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-446-9510
97.7 The Beach (Bayshore Broadcasting Corp.) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-422-0970
Beach Booster Radio . . . 705-241-9762
www.beachboosterradio.com
Schools
Birchview Dunes Elementary School. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2551
St. Noel Chabanel Catholic School. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-1081
Worsley Elementary School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2552
Georgian College – John Di Poce South
Georgian Bay Campus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-445-2961
Miscellaneous
County of Simcoe Waste Management 705-735-6901 / 1-800-263-3199
LCBO – 2 locations
Mosley & 45th Street. . . 705-429-7300
Mosley & 2nd Street . . 705-429-2514
The Beer Store . . . . . . . . 705-429-3762
Wasaga Beach Ministerial Food Bank . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-6464
Wasaga Beach Youth Centre . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-422-2494
Wasaga Distribution Inc. (Hydro) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-2517
YMCA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-429-9622
Transportation
Collingwood Regional Airport. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-445-2663
Edenvale Aerodrome . . . . 705-428-3112
Go Transit. . . . . . . . . . . 1-888-438-6646
Greyhound Bus Ticket Agent . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 705-739-1500
Sinton Transportation – Bus Link to Collingwood . . . . . . . . . 705-446-1196
Wasaga Beach Transit . . 705-429-7873

Mortgage Broker Wasaga Beach