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Old Posted Jan 13, 2019, 6:38 PM
khabibulin khabibulin is offline
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Join Date: Dec 2009
Posts: 956
Quote:
Originally Posted by someone123 View Post
The designation is managed federally but there's no dedicated funding for maintaining these buildings. Some are privately owned, some are not. The federally owned ones are not necessarily in better shape.

Black-Binney House is a good privately owned example. It is a national heritage site. It almost had a condo addition built on top. It's a 3-4 storey stone mansion from around 1800 or so. As a building type in Canada it is incredibly rare.

There are under 1,000 national heritage sites in total in Canada. My main reasons for bringing up the designation are that a lot of poorly maintained Halifax buildings are nationally significant, not just locally significant, and there are not that many of them in all of Canada. Maintaining them all to decent standards would not be a significant federal financial burden.
https://www.pc.gc.ca/en/culture/clmhc-hsmbc/ppf-csp


The National Cost-Sharing Program for Heritage Places is open to owners and eligible lessees of national historic sites, heritage lighthouses and heritage railway stations. The Program continues to support the Parks Canada Agency's mandate of protecting and presenting places of national historic significance, and fostering the public's understanding, appreciation and enjoyment of these places in ways that ensure their commemorative integrity for present and future generations.
For 2019-20 please note that:
Applications must be submitted by or postmarked no later than November 23, 2018;
Selected projects must take place between April 1 and December 31, 2019;
Total funding available under the Program will be approximately $1,000,000.
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