For condo owners, the arrival of the condo wave has been a boon.

But it’s not all sunshine and roses.

While the condo boom has seen new condos spring up in the GTA, there’s been a lot of controversy around the use of the term condo and the fact that some people have bought homes and condos in Toronto.

“It’s not as popular as it was a few years ago, especially in the condo-building sector,” said David McAllister, a professor at Carleton University’s Osgoode Hall Law School and author of the forthcoming book, Condo: The Real Truth Behind the Rise of the Toronto Condo Bubble.

“People were thinking it was cool to buy condos in the Toronto area and sell them on the peninsula and sell it on the island and build on the waterfront.

That’s not what the market wants.”

McAllisters own a condo in Toronto’s Scarborough, where he and his wife bought their first condo in 2012.

But the couple didn’t move to Scarborough when they moved in, and he hasn’t lived in the area since.

“We were kind of trying to figure out if we could afford it,” he said.

When he first started thinking about the condo bubble, he said, “I thought that maybe I should just rent some of the units and move to another condo.

But then, suddenly, it’s the other way around.”

“The real world” condo boom “The condo bubble was kind of like the real world bubble, where you can’t afford to buy a condo and it just sort of sits there,” he added.

“There was a period of time where you could buy condos, but you couldn’t rent them because of the shortage of units.”

That shortage of condo units, however, didn’t last long.

By the time condos really started to pop up in Toronto in the late 2000s, the supply of condo rentals was already very low, said McAllisers condo broker.

“I think it was around 2007 that they started to really build a huge number of new units,” he explained.

So the demand was actually so high that they actually had to put people on the street to fill them.” “

They were going from about 15 to 25 per cent of what they were buying.

So the demand was actually so high that they actually had to put people on the street to fill them.”

Mcallisters condo was built in 2009, and the couple moved in shortly after.

The new unit in the complex sold for $5.6 million, and they’ve now bought a second condo, a one-bedroom, four-bath condo in the same complex for $4.9 million.

“You can actually rent a unit right now,” McAllists broker said.

“That’s just a way of saying, ‘I’m here and I’m going to be here.'”

McAllistas condo is now the third-most popular condo in their condo portfolio, with more than 1,000 units in the portfolio.

The couple plans to add a fourth condo, in a nearby building, and a fifth condo, with 1,500 units.

The demand for condos is high and the supply is very low.

McAllisers condo is just one example of how condos have been able to emerge in Toronto as a desirable option for residents in the past, McAlliser said.

He said condo sales are up across the GTA.

“The number of condos in use in the market is increasing at a very rapid rate, as well,” he noted.

“So the demand for condominiums is increasing, which is a great thing.”

“We’re not going to see a shortage of condos” when the condo market hits its peak, McInnes said.

Condos will be “much more prevalent in the near future.”

“I can see condos becoming much more prevalent as condo prices get up,” he continued.

“If the condo prices keep going up, the demand will increase as well.”

He added that condo sales will continue to “be quite high in the future” because condo sales “are still very strong.”

But McAlles said there’s “a lot of pressure” on the market right now, and there’s no question that the condo industry will face “challenges” in the next few years.

“While there are a lot more units in use than we had in the early 2000s when the market was still hot, the shortage in supply means there’s going to still be a demand for condo units,” McInnis said.