UBC Real Estate - Chancellor Place at UBC

The University of British Columbia (UBC) offers a full range of housing options in five distinct neighbourhoods to provide a unique opportunity to live, work and learn in a truly integrated campus community.

Chancellor Place at UBC

Situated in the northwest region of UBC, Chancellor Place neighbourhood is quiet and serene, replete with fountains, trees, benches and pools ideal settings for reading, studying and quiet contemplation.

UBC Chancellor Place Condos and Townhouses

The neighbourhood is defined by the beautifully-restored, granite stone-faced Iona Building of the Vancouver School of Theology that stands at the head of this graceful neighbourhood. Built in 1927 and now home to UBC’s Faculty of Arts’ Vancouver School of Economics, the Iona Building is surrounded by duplex townhomes along UBC Chancellor Boulevard and apartment condominiums in the interior of the neighbourhood.

These modern, yet similarly granite-clad, newer residential buildings reflect the Iona Building’s grandeur and historical significance within the community.

Well-planned development and use of green spaces give this community its tranquil charm. Residential condominium buildings and townhomes in UBC Chancellor Place include: Chancellor Hall; Chancellor House; Argyll House East; Argyll House West; Folio and Stirling House; Corus; and Esse.

Often referred to as the “Theology neighbourhood,” UBC Chancellor Place is also home to Carey Theological College, St. Andrew’s Hall, University Hill Congregation of the United Church of Canada, St. Mark’s College and Corpus Christi College. In 2014, Vancouver School of Theology sold Iona Building to UBC. In 2015, Vancouver School of Economics moved in to the Iona Building. The neighbourhood also houses the Chan Centre and the Faculty of Law to the west, situated in Allard Hall at the end of Iona Drive.

Conveniently, the North Bus Loop and the University Hill Elementary School are within easy walking distance from the neighbourhood, as is Wesbrook Mall on its eastern border. Prior to development of Wesbrook Village, Chancellor Place was the most expensive neighbourhood in UBC, with many homes enjoying ocean views. Despite its excellent comparative price point, the neighbourhood has remained peaceful and uncrowded.

To the south of Chancellor Place are the Gage Residences, three high-rise towers plus low-rise apartments behind the towers that offer rental housing for students, as well as the Student Union Building and many campus recreational facilities.

Chancellor Place Real Estate Prices


Average Sold Price

Average Area

Average Sold Price/Sqft

1 Bedrooms


638 sqft


2 Bedrooms


1,236 sqft


3 Bedrooms


1,659 sqft


Properties For Sale at Chancellor Place

Chancellor Place Homes for Sale

The University Neighbourhoods Association was established in 2002 to promote the creation of a vibrant and sustainable community for the residents of UBC’s residential neighbourhoods. Today, approximately 7,500 residents live in five neighbourhoods including Chancellor Place, Hawthorn Place, Hampton Place, East Campus and Wesbrook Village.
Listed: Open House:
Get Smartphone App URL
UBC Community Info
UBC offers a full range of housing options in five distinct neighbourhoods to provide a unique opportunity to live, work and learn in a truly integrated campus community.

  1. Chancellor Place
  2. Hawthorn Place
  3. East Campus
  4. Hampton Place
  5. Wesbrook Village
The data relating to real estate on this website comes in part from the MLS® Reciprocity program of either the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver (REBGV), the Fraser Valley Real Estate Board (FVREB) or the Chilliwack and District Real Estate Board (CADREB). Real estate listings held by participating real estate firms are marked with the MLS® logo and detailed information about the listing includes the name of the listing agent. This representation is based in whole or part on data generated by either the REBGV, the FVREB or the CADREB which assumes no responsibility for its accuracy. The materials contained on this page may not be reproduced without the express written consent of either the REBGV, the FVREB or the CADREB.