My Rates

2 Years 3.04%
3 Years 2.99%
4 Years 2.99%
5 Years 2.59%
7 Years 4.14%
10 Years 3.90%
*Rates subject to change and OAC
George Calandrino Mortgage and Real Estate Broker

George Calandrino

Mortgage and Real Estate Broker

495 St. Martin Ouest #203, Laval, Quebec









You just signed an offer to purchase and now you need financing; looking to renovate and need funding; looking to tap into your home's acquired equity - I can help you with that. I have to start by apologizing - I don’t sell mortgages – I offer financing solutions. In today’s ever changing lending criteria, you need someone who can work with you and manage the criteria. I listen to your needs, your current situation and how you want the mortgage to work for you. I will design a solution for you that will get you in the home you signed for; get the renovations done or get you the equity for the project you've been planning for.
What will I do for you?
I work for you
Your interests are my priority
I deliver on-time approvals
I will keep you informed throughout the whole process – till the notary date
I am available to answer your questions
You reached my voicemail – no worries, I return my calls promptly
I will ALWAYS make sure that you get the best design possible

If you want clear and stress-free information, call me at 514-772-3934. It will be my pleasure to assist you in this exciting yet heart pounding experience.

BLOG / NEWS Updates

Unemployment rate unchanged in October

Following two consecutive months of growth, employment held steady in October. The unemployment rate was unchanged at 5.5%. On a year-over-year basis, employment grew by 443,000 or 2.4%, driven by gains in full-time work. Over the same period, total hours worked were up 1.3%. In October, employment increased in British Columbia and Newfoundland and Labrador, and was little changed in the other provinces. Employment was down for men in the core working ages of 25 to 54, and grew for the population aged 55 and over. Employment declined in manufacturing and construction. At the same time, employment was up in public administration and in finance, insurance, real estate, rental and leasing. The number of self-employed workers decreased, while the number of employees in the public sector increased for the second consecutive month.

Canada: Household Credit Growth Continues To Climb in September

CANADIANS BORROWING HAND OVER FIST Total Canadian household credit growth continued to accelerate in September, reaching a pace last seen in mid-2018. Despite a slight deceleration from the previous month to 4.3% at a seasonally adjusted annualized rate (m/m saar), trend growth remains at elevated levels. Both mortgage and consumer credit growth contributed to the 68 bps slowdown from the prior month (46 bps and 22 bps, respectively), but borrowing conditions remain favourable overall with trend growth still in strongly positive territory. RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE CREDIT EXPANSION CONTINUES ITS ASCENT Residential mortgage credit growth continued on its upward trajectory in September supported by favourable borrowing conditions and strong labour markets. Mortgage loan growth accelerated by 4.9% m/m saar in September, pushing the year-on-year trend growth rate to 4.2% y/ythe fastest pace since mid-2018, marking a well-pronounced recovery in the mortgage-borrowing market. Canadas real estate market looks to be rebounding following a turbulent couple of years due to various policy announcements from 2017 to 2018 designed to cool the market. Mortgage borrowing has picked up through the second half of 2019 with the uptick in demand following a reduction in the mortgage qualifying rate in July and a decline in 5-year mortgage rates. With the Bank of Canada under pressure to continue to provide a stimulative environment following sustained levels of uncertainty, residential mortgage credit growth is expected to remain supported in the foreseeable-future. Strength in Canadian labour markets has also been conducive to a favourable borrowing environment. Septembers surge in job gains contributed to a fall in the unemployment rate to 5.5%. Source: Scotiabank


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