In the late 1980s, the Ontario government was experimenting with a plan to move forward with the development of a series of small wooden houses.
A project called Woodhouse in the Gardens, a collaboration between the government and architects from the firm Lander, would eventually become the inspiration for the new buildings in the neighbourhood.
The concept was that by combining traditional building materials with modern technology, the buildings would create an inviting, low-maintenance environment that would also serve as an attraction for visitors and locals alike.
The idea of a community-driven design project inspired a generation of people to embark on an ambitious plan to transform their neighbourhoods.
In this way, Woodhouse was a response to the pressures that the province was facing at the time, as the population of the area increased and as the province began to build a new urban development strategy that would incorporate residential neighbourhoods and create a new kind of urban life.
By the mid-1990s, it was clear that this kind of ambitious urban design was needed.
It was also becoming increasingly clear that Toronto was in the midst of a major housing crisis.
Housing stock was being squeezed and, as a result, the area’s existing neighbourhoods were experiencing a significant number of evictions.
The plan to build more affordable housing was also starting to look increasingly precarious.
The new city plan, which was to be released in 2005, would have seen the creation of more than 4,000 new units in Toronto, including a large-scale urban renewal program, and would have made significant changes to how Toronto is managed in the future.
In the meantime, the region’s downtown neighbourhoods were struggling to maintain their current levels of affordability.
In particular, they were struggling with the fact that many residents were looking to move out of their homes and into more desirable neighbourhood areas.
In 2006, a series on homelessness called Homeless: City on the Edge came out and found that over 60 per cent of homeless individuals were in their 30s and 40s.
The trend continued throughout the decade, as more people moved out of the city centre to seek employment in the suburbs and beyond.
By 2008, the Toronto housing market was suffering from an unprecedented number of high-rise condo towers being built, and it was obvious that the city needed to do something about the high numbers of people who were living in these buildings.
A new plan to help people live independently and to create affordable housing in Toronto came to fruition in 2009.
While the plan was ultimately abandoned, it did create a plan for the development and management of the existing neighbourhood communities.
The plan’s focus was on the design and planning of small residential neighbourhoods that would be connected to existing residential neighbourhoods by public transit.
These were small neighbourhoods that were designed to allow residents to take advantage of transit connections to the community and to live in their own communities, to avoid the stress of being constantly moving from one neighbourhood to another.
It would also offer the opportunity for young people to build up their neighbourhoods and to build on their existing neighbourhoods in a more active way.
The Woodhouse project was an ambitious initiative.
It aimed to provide a new approach to residential housing in a major city that would help create a more sustainable urban neighbourhood.
While many of the residents of Woodhouse were older than 60, many of them were young, and many were living with mental health issues.
The Woodhouses project was also aimed at making it possible for people living in the area to live independently, to live and work in their neighbourhoods, and to participate in the redevelopment of their neighbourhoods as part of the new urban plan.
As part of its planning, Woodhouses was also tasked with providing support services for people who lived in the existing neighbourhoods.
One of the main things that Woodhouses hoped to accomplish was to create a community where people could live as they wished.
Woodhouses planned for the community to be more than just a collection of small houses.
Woodhouse also envisioned that the community would be a place where people would meet and socialize.
The project was to provide residents with social services and recreational facilities, including tennis courts, basketball courts, pool and playgrounds, and other community amenities.
This meant that Woodhouse could provide a place for residents to gather and socialise, and also a place to build and maintain their community as they grew older and began to experience health issues or housing issues.
Woodhouse had a long history in the development community.
In its early years, Woodsy was the home of the City of Toronto, which operated as the land registrar for the neighbourhood, as well as the local municipal government and the Toronto Housing Authority.
In addition, the Woodhouse community was also the home to the Ontario Historical Society and the Ontario Institute of Architects.
As the city began to embrace the Woodhouses plan, it also began to gain momentum in its push to create more affordable residential housing.
In 2008, Toronto approved a