It only takes a few minutes to get a payday loan with us. First off, fill out the application form. We'll need your basic details, including name, birthdate, address, and the amount you want to borrow.
Your application will be analyzed and approved or denied right away. Once you're approved, we send you a contract which you digitally sign and that's it.
Finally, you'll get the funds via Interac e-Transfer within 15 minutes. You can accept the contract 24 hours a day.
This loan application happens to be straightforward; you just need to give us your name, street address, sex, email address, and contact information, along with when you last got paid. It's necessary to have in mind at what date you collect a paycheque again. We determine the date of your repayment from your paycheque date, so it is important that you are correct with this date.
You should note that a payday loan is rarely for more than $300 for a first- time borrower. Also, while we can lend up to $1500, we are not able to lend more than 50% of your net paycheque, nor are we able to give you a second loan while your first loan is still active.
Alderwood is a neighborhood in Toronto, Ontario. It is named for the township of Etobicoke which was established in the area in 1795. Etobicoke means "place where alders grow" in the language of the local First Nation's tribe, the Mississuaga. During the 1920s and 1930s, Alderwood began a separation process from the original Etobicoke Township, mostly due to the construction of a new railway. This process accelerated during World War II, when industry sprang up along the railroad. After the war, heavy European immigration occurred and Alderwood was rapidly urbanized. Over time, this growth led to Alderwood being reabsorbed into the larger Etobicoke Township and become simply a neighborhood in the larger Toronto area rather than its own separate town.
Alderwood is comprised of two main areas: industrial and residential. The original industrial areas near the railway, which includes a Chrysler parts-making plant, form the small southwestern corner. The vast majority of the neighborhood is single family homes. The average Alderwood family makes slightly more than the Toronto average, about 20% higher. There are a number of schools and a library to serve the residential population.
Humber Valley Village is a neighborhood in a suburb of Toronto, Ontario. Edenbridge is the name of the house that was built by Robert Home Smith after he purchased most of the land surrounding it, around 1805. At the time, Humber Valley Village was used for agriculture. Construction of more residential homes began to pick up pace around the 1930s and spanned through the 1960s. Because of the time it took to develop, a variety of different types of homes can be found in the area which reflect the fashion changes of each era.
Humner Valley Village is considered the wealthiest part of Etobicoke and it is home to a variety of prominent schools, such as, The Etobicoke Collegiate Institute and Richview Collegiate Institute. The popularity of the schools in the area created a need for a lottery system that would determine who, outside of the boundaries, could be accepted into the schools.
In the area is the Humbertown Shopping center as well as the landscaped park, James Garden.
The Elms-Old Roxdale is a neighbourhood in the Etobicoke district of Toronto, Ontario. This neighbourhood takes its name from the many American Elm trees which grow in the region. Like many neighbourhoods in the area, The Elms remained relatively undeveloped until the post-World War II boom in Toronto brought about a need for additional housing. Most of the neighbourhood was built up with bungalows or semi-detached duplexes.
The Elms-Old Roxdale sits on the Humber River, which results in a series of parks and older trees in the neighbourhood, giving it a sense of natural beauty. Combined with the large number of single-family homes, that makes the area quite desirable for middle class families.
Due to its development during a period of growth and immigration, The Elms is quite a diverse neighbourhood. It has a mix of Italian, Jamaican, English, East Indian and many other ethnic groups. Residents earn a median household income on par with Toronto as a whole, and over the past decade the number of lower wage earners has fallen, signalling an upward shift in the neighbourhood's wealth and status.
Eringate-Centennial-West Deane is neighborhood on the western edge of Toronto, Ontario. This neighborhood is an amalgamation of several smaller neighborhoods for official city designation, but the individual neighborhoods share a common history and geography. West Deane is a relatively new neighborhood in Toronto. It was named by land developer Edmund Peachey for his wife Deane who purchased it in the 1960s. The booming population of Toronto in the post-World War II period produced pressure to build more housing in the city, and West Deane complied. It is now an eclectic mix of small and large single-family homes and apartment buildings due to the wide spectrum of needs of the new population.
Centennial Park is a very large park on the border of the Eringate-Centennial-West Deane neighborhood. It is a major highlight of the area and features a wide variety of recreational options including a golf course, a 3,500 seat stadium, and a BMX competition area in construction for the 2015 Pan American Games, which are to be held in Toronto.
Etobicoke sits on land that was used by different groups of First Nations people. The name, Etobicoke, comes from a Mississauga word that means "Âœplace where alders grow."Â It wasn't settled by Europeans until the 1790's. Among the first settlers were members of the Queen's Rangers. It continued to grow and the Township of Etobicoke was incorporated on January 1, 1913. It grew to city status during the 20thcentury, but was dissolved in 1988 when it was amalgamated with other metro Toronto municipalities into the city of Toronto. Today, the neighborhood is a mix of Europeans, Asians, Middle Easterners and Africans. It is a lower population density suburb in development and is comprised of large main streets, shopping malls and cul-de-sac housing developments. It is made up mostly of middle class families. The neighborhood is divided into three areas. The Lakeshore along the north shore of Lake Ontario, which is also divided into three areas: Mimico, Town of New Toronto and Village of Long Branch.
Humber Heights-Westmount is a neighborhood in the Etobicoke district of Toronto, Ontario. This neighborhood, sometimes called Humbervale, is nestled around the Humber Creek tributary and the Humber River. This river valley has blessed Humbervale with rolling hills and ancient trees, lending it a cozy and beautiful atmosphere.
The neighborhood grew slowly from its foundation in the 1800s as a conglomeration of farming neighbors. The area was hard hit by Hurricane Hazel in 1954 with the Humber River flooding and extensive property damage. Dozens were killed in the city, and at least 35 died in Humber Heights-Westmount.
The post-World War II boom and influx of immigrants hit the neighborhood next. A number of Eastern European immigrants settled in the neighborhood in the 1960s. This was a period of rapid growth of the neighborhood, but unlike some Toronto regions, construction of high-rises or large apartment complexes was not required and Humber Heights-Westmount maintained its country charm and natural beauty. Today, Humber Heights-Westmount is a thriving middle class neighborhood with a mix of Ukrainian, Italian, English, and Canadian families.
Islington-City Centre West is a neighborhood in the Etobicoke district of Toronto, Ontario. In 1832, the village of Mimico was founded in the area to serve as a way-station for travellers headed west out of Toronto. Islington separated itself in the 1860s and grew with the introduction of a railway through the town. The neighborhood remained relatively undeveloped and rural until the 1950s. Then, the post-World War II boom and expansion of the city of Toronto encouraged Islington to shift to a more high-density commercial and residential scheme. There were hopes of creating a second downtown in the neighborhood. This effort included the introduction of several subway stops to facilitate travel and was only partially successful.
Islington-City Centre West today is a mix of residential and commercial properties. There is a historic shopping district and the Historic Village of Islington section has been designated a business improvement area, where local merchants contribute to the upkeep and enhancement of the neighborhood. Most of the housing is comprised of mostly single-family homes, many dating to the post-War boom period. The Mimico Creek runs through the area, providing many lush green parks to the neighborhood.
Kingsview Village-The Westway is a neighborhood in the Etobicoke district of Toronto, Ontario. It is located atop a hill, hence the name Kingsview, above Dixon Road, a major Etobicoke throughway. Like much of the western Toronto district, Kingsview Village-The Westway experienced the majority of its urbanization and buildup in the 1950s and 1960. To house the fast growing Toronto population, a number of high-rises were constructed as well as extensive single-family housing.
Today, Kingsview Village-The Westway is a diverse neighborhood. The single-family homes were originally populated with English, Scottish, and Irish families who came to Canada following World War II. Over time, some of these original residents have been replaced my more recent immigrants from China and South Asia. The high-rises hold a large Somali population.
The houses in Kingsview Village-The Westway are becoming a popular purchase for middle and upper-middle class families looking for an improved living situation and convenient travel. Due to its rural origins and late development, the neighborhood developed homes on larger than usual lots. Highway 401 forms the northern border of the area, making travel quick and easy. These factors have recently led to the smaller homes the neighborhood was founded with being destroyed and replaced with larger multi-story houses.
Kingsway South is part of The Kingsway, which is a premier neighborhood on the west end of Toronto. Formerly known as Kingsway Park, it was the vision of the neighborhoods designer, Robert Home Smith, to create an English style garden suburb with their integrity and beauty. He began developing this neighborhood in 1924 when he acquired the land from the Church of England's clergy reserve. The clergy reserve had been renting the land to farmers since the 1800's. The neighborhood was slow to bloom until the Bloor Street Bridge was built making travel easier. Robert Home Smith referred to Kingsway Park as "little bit of England far from England." This dream inspired a well-planned neighborhood designed for families and is still one of Toronto's premier neighborhoods. The stately homes are perfectly placed in the forest of Humber River Valley and are provided large lots to sprawl out on. Somewhere along the road, the name was changed and Kingsway Park became The Kingsway.
Long Branch is a neighborhood in the Southwestern sections of Toronto that is home to about 10,000 people. The area was originally owned by Col Sam Smith who was granted the land as a reward for serving in the Queen's Rifles. During the course of his lifetime Smith would add to his land until he eventually owned all of the area that comprises Long Branch, today and some parts of western Toronto. Later in 1883 Smith's son would sell a part of the land that would be used for the site of a summer resort known as Long Branch Park. From 1930 to 1967 the neighborhood of Long Branch was an independent city. After 1967 the city was incorporated into the city of Etobicoke. In 1998 both Long Branch and the former city of Etobicoke were incorporated into the new city of Toronto. Today the area is comprised mostly of single family residential homes with many industrial areas that are slowly becoming commercialized.
Markland Wood is one of the landmark neighbourhoods in Toronto. One can fine Markland Wood in the central western region of the city, and it is bordered by the Etobicoke Creek to the west and Elmcrest Creek in the east. This region was founded in 1958, when the land was purchased by Mark Cavotti of the Silverthorn family. In 1965, the neighbourhood construction was finally complete. The area is informally governed by the Markland Homes Association, which strives to "Create, Foster, and Maintain the Community Spirit in Markland Wood". The Association publishes 10 issues of its newsletter to the public each year.
The region of Markland Wood is very active and holds many annual events, such as an Annual Easter Egg Hunt, Family Fun Days and an Annual Community Garage Sale in May. The area includes schools for all ages and is well-known for Millwood Park, a beautiful open forest.
Mimico is a neighborhood in the Etobicoke district of Toronto, Ontario. It was named for a First Nations' word for "abundant with wild pigeons" owing to the number of the (now-extinct) passenger pigeons in the area. It is a very old neighborhood, with roots in the early 1800s. An attempt was made to incorporate Mimico into Toronto in the 1850s, when the railway was constructed through the area. The demand for housing was simply too low at the time, and the effort failed.
The turn of the century growth eventually led to the establishment of a village and eventually envelopment into Toronto proper. The desirable lakeside property and convenient railway access led to the construction of upper class homes along the shores of Lake Ontario during this period, some of which survive to this day.
Toronto's growth following World War II necessitated the construction of housing for the large number of immigrants from Europe and China coming to Canada. Mimico was used as a destination for these new residents, and a large number of high-rises and apartment buildings were constructed in the 1940s and 1950s.
Today, Mimico is experiencing a resurgence after a lull in development over the past few decades. The GO Transit system, relatively cheap housing, and lakeside location make it an attractive neighborhood for middle class families. Median income in the area has risen over the past decade, including a 40% increase in the number of families earning over $100,000. This upward is likely to continue as Toronto grows.
Mount Olive-Silverstone-Jamestown is all part of an area known as Smithfield. Mount Olive was the name give to the area north of Albion Road. Jamestown is well known for having the biggest gang sweep in Toronto history in 2006 when they rounded up the "Jamestown Crew." The area was built as a housing project in 1966, which attracted new immigrants in Toronto to settle there. Known for its large West Indian immigrants, the area also attracted Somalians and Ethiopians in the 1990's. There was tension between the West Indians and Somalians for a period of time, erupting in violence at times. The two have resolved their disputes and today, co-exist peacefully despite their past differences. The area is still known for gang violence and drug activity controlled by the Crips street gang. All the violence and criminal activity have earned the area the nickname of "Doomstown" and was the set for a Canadian Television movie of the same name.
New Toronto sits on the north shore of Lake Ontario and has had a turbulent history. It was established in 1890 and designed to be an industrial town. When the Grand Truck Railway set up shop there in 1906, brought an influx of industrial businesses. New Toronto rapidly grew and soon became an independent municipality in 1913. Among the industrial companies to move to New Toronto was the Goodyear Tire plant in 1917. They would become the largest employer in New Toronto until they closed in 1987. Today, the industrial corridor has been turned into a residential district and the neighborhood has become a mix of cultures and incomes. Professionals are being drawn to the new home development and they are mixing with a large senior population consisting of Ukrainian and Polish immigrants. These days the Lakeshore Village shopping district is a popular on-location set for many TV shows and movies.
Princess Rosethorn forms part of the western neighborhood of Toronto. The buildings and structures belong to the mid-century period and provide an old world charm to the onlookers. Princess Rosethorn consists of three major divisions in the form of Islington heights, Centre surrounding Rosethorn School and the park region. The residents of Thorncrest village frequent the community centre for carrying out group activities. Pheasant Lane is another popular locality in this quiet town.
One can find a row of ranch style Bungalows in the Princess Anne Manor region located close to Princess Rosethorn. Ristorante Pinocchio is a classic Italian dining restaurant located in the middle of Princess Rosethorn. The comeback is a popular consignment store located in Dundas Street. This region provides a wide variety of educational institutions to choose from including 6 public schools, 2 private schools and 2 catholic schools. The Rosethorn Junior School, Princess Margaret Junior School and St.Georges Junior schools are some of the public schools present in this region.
Rexdale-Kipling is a neighborhood in the Etobicoke district of Toronto, Ontario. This area was mostly rural or industrial land for much of its history until the 1950s, when post-World War II immigrants to the Toronto area caused a rapid urbanization of western Toronto. A diverse collection of housing emerged to meet this demand. High-rises and rentals properties line the outskirts of the neighborhood, separating it from the remaining nearby industrial areas. Inside this border are the single-family homes.
Rexdale-Kipling was originally populated primarily with European immigrants, mostly from England, Ireland, and Scotland. As these generations matured and their children left the area, they have been slowly replaced with newer immigrants. These include a large proportion of South Asians and South Americans. In the most recent decade, the neighborhood has seen a shift in its economic diversity. The middle class families occupying the single-family homes have been replaced or become more affluent, with a doubling of the percentage of families earning over $100,000 and a sharp drop in the number of middle-income families. This has further divided the neighborhood between working class and, now, upper-middle class families.
Stonegate-Queensway is a multi cultural neighborhood of Toronto with a rich mixture of South Asian and East European structures doting the region's landscape. A Polish Schnitzel joint, Jain Temple and Etobicoke school of Arts are a testimony to the diverse range of community background. The Humber River and Mimico creek runs through Stonegate-Queensway region giving the region a greenish cover. The region is also blessed with commercial hot points in the form of Islington, Queensway and Bloor.
The region has a number of post war bungalows and two-storey homes lined along the streets giving an old world charm to the region. Some of the commercial hot spots in Stonegate include the polish restaurant, Izba, located in the Queensway and the sports bar, Longest Yard, located in Bloor Street. This region has a public library located in Humber Bay. There are 6 public schools, 2 private schools and 3 catholic schools meeting the student needs of the community.
Thistletown is one of the greener neighborhoods of Toronto that is located along the Humber river. This region had a number of English Style Cottages built in the early 20th century. These cottages were in vogue till the 1950s after which most of these cottages have been replaced by two story homes. Village green is one of the popular outdoor recreation spot in Thistletown and hosts the yearly Thistletown village green festival. Beaumond Heights is located to the north of Thistletown. The heights saw rapid development from the 1960s due to its close proximity to Thistletown.
Albion road can be considered as the commercial hub of Thistletown. Albion road contain a variety of food and grocery stores belonging to different ethnic groups to serve the diversified ethic community. South Asian form a major percentage of the immigrant population with Indian languages such as Punjabi and Tamil spoken by a section of the people. Madras Dosa Hut located in the Albion road not only attracts the Indian community, but also the Europeans and North Americans settled in the region.
West Humber-Clairville is a neighborhood in the northwestern corner of Toronto, Ontario. Clairville began as a village in the 1850s but was largely abandoned when the Humber River was dammed for a reservoir, cutting off easy access to Toronto proper. Following World War II, the population of Toronto grew enormously and land and housing was needed. A highway was built into the area in the 1970s, providing access to the area once again.
Clairville is primarily an industrial and commercial section of the West Humber-Clairville neighborhood. Its location on the extreme edge of Toronto provides open space necessary for construction of factories and shopping and business centers.
West Humber and the remainder of Clairville are residential neighborhoods that house a high number of recent immigrants. High density apartment complexes and public housing were built to provide homes to a number of different groups. Most of the population, nearly 40%, is from South Asia but there are also a number of European, Caribbean, and East Asian immigrants.
Richview, often referred to by its riding name of Willowbridge-Martingrove-Richview, is an affluent community in Toronto, with the lowest proportion of immigrants anywhere in the city. Property values are uniformly high, and its location is conveniently close to the Pearson International Airport.
The area is typically considered a good place to live, with very low crime and a number of well maintained public facilities. Despite the low overall crime numbers, there have been a small number of shootings over recent years. There are a number of schools, including Kipling Collegiate Institute, Richview Collegiate Institute, Princess Margaret Junior school, St Marcellus Catholic Elementary School, and Hilltop Middle School.
The region was originally defined by the local post office which opened its doors in 1852. Since that time, suburbanization has slowly encircled the area and led to its complete and total absorption, first by Etobicoke and finally by Toronto in 1998.