Living in ARIA, University District Calgary

Living in ARIA, University District Calgary

Are you looking for a place to call home in Northwest Calgary? Are you endlessly Googling “rentals Calgary,” but nothing piques your interest? End your search with Aria, Northwest Calgary’s impressive mixed-use building right in the center of the University District. The 288 thoughtfully and creatively designed rental apartments on five floors are an eclectic mix of the classics with well-placed urban touches. 

But, the above are just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to living in Aria. From having everything you need in the apartment complex to the perfect location in the city’s heart, Aria has everything you need to call your home.

The lifestyle you need

Nestled in the city’s heart, Aria’s Luxury University District Calgary Apartments offer a perfect blend of classic form and modern amenities where you can carve a space you can call your own. Aria has everything you need: a large group kitchen and dining area, yoga space, games room, lounge, fenced-in-pet area, BBQ areas inside a 20,000 square feet courtyard, and pickleball court. You also have the convenience of living above the Save-on-Foods grocery store. To top it all off, you’re only minutes away from the University, Park, Hospital, Bus stop, and shopping. 

The perfect layout for you 

With Aria, you can live the way you want to — from one-bedroom to three-bedroom apartments. You can choose the one that works best for your lifestyle. Each suite is equipped with modern kitchens and stone countertops, stainless steel appliances, ample storage, an ensuite washer and dryer, and private balconies, should you want one. All suites are pet-friendly, so no worries about bringing your beloved pets with you.

Whether you prefer a small or a large suite, or Whatever your preference is, Aria Luxury Apartments has the perfect layout for you. 

The Ambience

As a resident of Aria, you can share and enjoy the shared sense of community with your neighbours. You can go to the gym with your friends, trade pet stories at the pet play area, or socialize and relax with your neighbours over cocktails or a glass of wine around the warm outdoor fire pit. You’ll be living the city lifestyle with the charm of a small-town community.

Located in the heart of the city

Aria at the university district’s charm is not only limited to its undeniable stunning architecture and eco-friendly buildings. It’s also home to commercial businesses. These include Save-on-Foods, Monogram Cafe, Scotiabank, Bar Burrito, Curious Hair, Market Wines, Clever Daycare, University District Dental, YYC Cycle Spin Studio, and so much more. So whether you need to do grocery shopping, drop off your kids at daycare or have a trim, everything is in your neighbourhood.

Life the life you want in Aria, University District Calgary

Who says you can’t have it all? With Aria, you can live the city lifestyle with everything at your fingertips but still enjoy the charm and camaraderie of living in a close-knit community. Our friendly team is ready to answer any questions you may have. Enquire now!

If You’re Going to Read One Book In May, Make It This One!

Warmer weather is finally here, and it’s the ideal time of year not too hot, not too cold to find a comfortable outdoor spot and cozy up with a new book. Try some of May’s best new book releases to help fill your days with sun and plenty of exceptional literature. 

One book to take special note of this month: “Things We Lost to the Water,” Eric Nguyen’s debut novel. Nguyen’s story spans three decades and chronicles the lives of a Vietnamese refugee family. Who later fled to the U.S. “Things We Lost to the Water” is a lustrous portrait of first and second-generation immigrant life in America — full of joy, sorrow, secrets, and deceits — and showcases one family’s desire to survive in life and with each other.

The novel starts with a pregnant Huong arriving in 1979 New Orleans alongside her young son. She traveled without her husband, Cong, still in Vietnam, and Huong is jobless, disoriented, and without a home. After settling into an apartment building filled with other Vietnamese refugees, she’s hopeful that she will soon reunite with her husband, and so Huong begins sending tapes and letters back to Cong in Vietnam. However, she soon realizes that Cong will not be joining them in the U.S., and while Huong tries to come to terms with his absence, her two sons, Tuan and Binh, must grow up without their father. 

Nguyen’s powerful and moving debut touches on immigration, racism, finding one’s identity both as a family and an individual, and what brings people together (and pushes them apart).