CAMPUS CO-OP MEMBERS democratically own 23 renovated Victorian homes in the Annex area of Toronto. Each of our homes has unique histories, cultures and pricing and some have additional application requirements.
Our houses are divided into two groups based on governance structure. Click the links below to read more about each of our homes.
Each co-op home is governed democratically by the members who live within it. Each home has three officers: The labour officer, the membership officer, and the maintenance officer who serve their housemates by keeping operations running smoothly. These houses can elect a member from within their ranks to the board of representatives. They operate based on the policies and procedures put forth by the members of CCRI. Each bedroom is furnished with an extra-long single mattress, box spring and bed frame, dresser, desk, desk chair, bookcase. Members may add furniture/accessories to their bedrooms, however the furniture the bedroom has at move-in must remain in the bedroom.
The following homes are co-op homes:
- 84 Lowther Avenue (Freda Manson House)
- 95 Wilcocks Street (Kagawa House)
- 169 Lowther Avenue (Rupert House)
- 395 Huron Street (Xavier House)
- 397 Huron Street (Sim House)
- 399 Huron Street (Dayfoot House)
- 401 Huron Street (MacClean House)
- 403 Huron Street (Rochdale House)
- 405 Huron Street (Ballard House)
- 559 Huron Street (Nemesis House)
- 582 Spadina Avenue (Owen House)
- 596 Spadina Avenue (Urwick House)
- 600 Spadina Avenue (Tompkins House)
- 602 Spadina Avenue (Fenwick House)
- 604 Spadina Avenue (Desjardins House)
- 606 Spadina Avenue (King House)
- 612 Huron Street (Manson House)
- 620 Huron Street (Scott House)
Each Participatory-Democracy (PD) Home is also governed democratically by the members who live within it. These homes can determine their own officer roles based on the needs and interests of their members. These officers serve their housemates by keeping operations running smoothly. PD homes can self-select future members and create protocol for doing this. These houses can elect a member from within their ranks to the board of representatives. They operate based on the policies and procedures put forth by the members of CCRI and have the ability to ratify additional policies for their houses based on the needs and interests of their members.
PD houses take on additional responsibility in house governance to account for the fact that they often take on additional community-based initiatives such as group meals or inter-community involvement and activism.
The following homes are PD homes: