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For sale $624,900
12 COOPER COURT, brighton, Ontario

12 Cooper Court

Brighton, Ontario

3 Bedroom 3 Bathroom
Royal LePage Proalliance Realty
For sale $269,900
5 - 116 CEDARDALE ROAD, brighton, Ontario

5 - 116 Cedardale Road

Brighton, Ontario

1 Bedroom 1 Bathroom
Exit Realty Group
For sale $639,900
8 BRAEBURN STREET, brighton, Ontario

8 Braeburn Street

Brighton, Ontario

2 Bedroom 2 Bathroom
Royal LePage Proalliance Realty
For sale $1,299,000
7 HENDERSON LANE, brighton, Ontario

7 Henderson Lane

Brighton, Ontario

3 Bedroom 3 Bathroom
RE/MAX Lakeshore Realty Inc.
For sale OPEN HOUSE $564,900
8 NAPOLEON STREET, brighton, Ontario

8 Napoleon Street

Brighton, Ontario

3 Bedroom 2 Bathroom
Royal LePage Proalliance Realty
For rent $2,400 Monthly
15 RABBIT ROAD, brighton, Ontario

15 Rabbit Road

Brighton, Ontario

2 Bedroom 2 Bathroom
Royal LePage Proalliance Realty
For sale $639,900
9 COOPER COURT, brighton, Ontario

9 Cooper Court

Brighton, Ontario

3 Bedroom 3 Bathroom
Royal Heritage Realty Ltd.
For sale $579,900
102 ARANDA WAY, brighton, Ontario

102 Aranda Way

Brighton, Ontario

2 Bedroom 1 Bathroom
Century 21 All-Pro Realty (1993) Ltd.
For sale $419,000
72 PRINCE EDWARD STREET, brighton, Ontario

72 Prince Edward Street

Brighton, Ontario

2 Bedroom 2 Bathroom
RE/MAX Lakeshore Realty Inc.
For sale $869,000
33 KINGSLEY AVENUE, brighton, Ontario

33 Kingsley Avenue

Brighton, Ontario

5 Bedroom 3 Bathroom
Royal LePage Proalliance Realty
For sale $869,000
33 KINGSLEY AVENUE, brighton, Ontario

33 Kingsley Avenue

Brighton, Ontario

3 Bathroom 3337 sqft
Royal LePage Proalliance Realty
For sale $1,399,900
274 ONTARIO STREET, brighton, Ontario

274 Ontario Street

Brighton, Ontario

4 Bedroom 5 Bathroom
RE/MAX Quinte Ltd.
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Brighton is a town in Northumberland County, Ontario, Canada,[1] approximately 150 kilometres (93 mi) east of Toronto and 100 km (62 mi) west of Kingston. It is traversed by both Highway 401 and the former Highway 2. The west end of the Murray Canal that leads east to the Bay of Quinte is at the east end of the town.

The land upon which the present-day town of Brighton is situated originally belonged to the Mississauga (Anishinaabe-speaking) peoples.[3]

Brighton later developed into primarily an agricultural community, specializing in the farming of apples and production of new apple types. However, in recent years, many of the original orchards in the area have been partially removed, to make way for the steadily growing population, and more profitable agricultural produce, such as wheat, corn and soybeans. In late September, Brighton is host to Applefest, its largest yearly festival.

The Municipality of Brighton (formed on January 1, 2001, through an amalgamation of the former Town of Brighton and Brighton Township) is home to over 11,000 inhabitants,[2] with a higher than average percentage of those retired. This is common, as the quiet, clean and friendly atmosphere of many smaller towns near Lake Ontario tend to draw the elderly as popular places for retirement living.

Presqu’ile Provincial Park, just south of the town centre, is one of Brighton’s most popular attractions. The park is noted for bird-watching and other nature-oriented activities. Memory Junction Railway Museum, located in a former Grand Trunk station, has a collection of rail equipment and memorabilia.

Communities

Besides the town proper of Brighton, the municipality of Brighton comprises a number of villages and hamlets, including the following communities such as Carman, Codrington, Hilton, Spring Valley, Smithfield (partially); Butler Creek, Cankerville, Cedar Creek, Gosport, Orland, Presqui’le Point, Wade Corners.

History

The village of Brighton was incorporated on January 1, 1859. On December 1, 1980, it became a town.[4]

The original Simpson house, at 61 Simpson Street, was built in 1850.[5]

Brighton Official Website

This page uses material from the Wikipedia article “Brighton Ontario, Canada”, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0