Building Homes worth Having and Legacies worth Leaving
Restore, Repurpose, Restart . . . Reimagine
Large & Co. has focused its business on residential housing development throughout the region. We are infill specialists who build for tomorrow – our innovative designs being guided by the future needs of all Greater Victoria residents.
2326 Oak Bay Ave
“The Quest for Healthy Living” offers 14 luxury condos in the heart of prestigious Oak Bay Village. Designed in partnership with award-winning Cascadia Architects Damant + Johannknecht, these units provide an opportunity to “age in place”. Walk in minutes to various shops, restaurants, and amenities or 1 km to the Pacific Ocean and Oak Bay Marina. The Quest is located in one of the most peaceful, safe, and healthy environments on earth.
820 Dunsmuir Road
Named in honour of the original home, “Tyn-N-Coed” townhomes are designed to reflect the history of the original Tiarks architectural home. Located in Esquimalt, 7 new families will call Esquimalt home and experience all of the perks of this walkable seaside bedroom community of Victoria.
1737 Rockland Road
This stunning example of an 1899 Samuel McClure home is one of Victoria’s few heritage assets that remains a single-family residence. It is one of two homes, identically designed by Maclure, but is now the only one standing as its twin was lost to fire. The home has been lovingly restored and is lived in, maintained, and owned by Large & Co.’s founder Earl Large. Two additional prestigious homes are to be added to the lower part of the 29,000ft2 property and will reflect the historic nature of the original home and the Rockland Community.
1346 Kings Road
Small Lot Home
The original home was retained on this large corner lot and a new small lot created in the rear to sustainably build on the land to is highest and best use. Using the city’s small lot policy allows us to provide an attainable family home, located in the popular Oaklands area – a walkable, urban, family friendly community.
3281 Cedar Hill Road
Small Lot Strata Subdivision
1109 Lyall Street
Small Lot Subdivision
Built In 2016
Another example of Large & Co’s creative infill and sustainable land use where one home now becomes three single-family residences. On 30,000ft2 of land, we could offer sufficient outdoor recreational space, and an ‘age in place’ concept that accommodated living needs safely, independently and comfortably. A second storey offer two additional bedrooms, a living room and bathroom for larger family living.
1060 Tillicum Road
Built In 2014
This is a landmark development on the edge of Gorge Kinsmen Park at the entrance to the township of Esquimalt. Offering 10 contemporary townhomes, Parkview was the first development in B.C. to provide electric car chargers to 100% of the units. Another example of Large & Co. thinking to the future and building ahead of its time.
21 Conrad Street
Built In 2011
In 2011, Large & Co. built a 48 unit condominium in View Royal. Equipped with leading edge high speed fibre-optics and large indoor storage lockers on the roof, this green focused build was the first condo building on Vancouver Island to implement geothermal technology for all in-floor radiant heat. This feature along with others, resulted in a “Built Green Gold Standard” certification.
2145 Quadra Street
Built In 2008
The famously derelict home that sat at the gateway to downtown Victoria, was brought back “from the brink of destruction” by Large & Co. Three stunning character strata units were created offering affordable space in the downtown area. The success of this project garnered accolades from both the Mayor of Victoria and the Neighbourhood Association.
86 Dallas Road
Built In 2004
Constructed in 1897, this building was the oldest standing duplex in Western Canada. Retaining its character and history, the building was restored, preserved, and converted to townhomes. Before commencing restoration, Large & Co., in cooperation with the Songhees First Nations, discovered many artifacts on the site, which were safely recovered and returned to the Songhees people, who then donated them to the Royal BC Museum.