Information Center
subBuyer Info
subSeller Info
subReal Estate Tips

 Helpful Resources
subMortgage Info
Community Info
About Us
subPrivacy Policy
subSite Map
Contact Us
Brantford's Beautiful award winning parks and gardens are internationally known.
Click on the image to discover more and experience bigger splendour.

Feast  your  eyes  on the  spectacular floral displays in Lorne Park Brantford's premier horticultural garden.

Visit beautifully landscaped Glenhyrst Gardens (16 acre of the Cockshutt 19th century estate) and enjoy fascinating art exhibits at the Glenhyrst Art Gallery of Brant. The gardens  overlook the Grand River and host numerous wedding parties for photo opportunities.

BRANTFORD - Myrtleville House Museum

Myrtleville House Museum Brantford
LOCATION: 34 Myrtleville Drive, Brantford, Ontario, N3V 1C2  Phone: 519-752-3216

Myrtleville House is a historic farmstead built by the Good Family who emigrated to Canada from Ireland. Situated on 6.5 hectares of wooded parkland, Myrtleville houses a workshop which includes a blacksmith shop, reconstructed ice and smoke houses and an outdoor oven. The main building is fully furnished 1837 Georgian Style farmhouse with many heirlooms including books, glass, silver and pictures.

Click on the image to see bigger picture
Click on the image to see bigger picture
Click on the image to find out hours of operation.
William Charles Good 1876-1967
A leading spokesman for Canadian agrarian and co-operative movements, Good was born and raised on Myrtleville farm. He early developed a strong sense of social responsibility and, returning here after attending University of Toronto, he embarked upon a career that effectively combined public service with farming. Good initially focussed his attention on agrarian issues. In 1914 he helped found the United Farmers of Ontario and the United Farmers Co-operative Company, organizations he subsequently served, and from, 1921-1925, following his election on the "Farmers' Platform", he represented Brant in the House of Commons. Then, as the president of the Co-operative Union of Canada from 1921-1945, Good devoted himself to promoting co-operative ideals as a means of reducing social injustice. He championed this cause until his death.

Erected by the Ontario Heritage Foundation
Ministry of Citizenship and Culture