St. Thomas Developments Group, an association of St. Thomas Developments Inc., St. Thomas Commercial Inc. and Queen Development Inc., is a proud Canadian real estate development company with an impeccable reputation for unparalleled design and unsurpassed quality.

Since 2001, St. Thomas Developments Group has completed major developments in the Greater Toronto Area. The landmark residential condominium project, One St. Thomas, is located in the prestigious Bloor Yorkville neighbourhood. Designed by internationally renowned New York-based architect Robert A.M. Stern, One St. Thomas represents the ultimate expression of residential luxury with exquisite craftsmanship and custom designs throughout the 29-storey building.

St. Thomas Developments Group recently completed 7 St. Thomas, a luxury commercial condominium in the Bloor-Yorkville area that seamlessly blends restored Victorian townhouses with a stunning contemporary glass tower. The building was the winner of the prestigious 2018 Architizer A+ Awards for commercial mid-rise. 88 Queen follows the tremendous success of 88 Queen North – the first building in this urban development.

Internationally, St. Thomas Developments Group’s parent company has built unique and distinctive residential, hospitality and commercial properties in the Far East for over two decades. Exclusive residential developments include 110 Repulse Bay, four fully detached Italian Renaissance-style residences; Bluewater, a 14-unit pre-war New York inspired apartment building; and 37 Deep Water Bay, a neoclassical- styled single-family residence which remains one of Hong Kong’s most expensive homes. Designer boutique hotels include The Putman, designed by the world-renowned Andrée Putman; The Jervois, with interiors by the legendary French designer Christian Liaigre; and 99 Bonham, designed by famed Italian architect Antonio Citterio. Landmark commercial buildings include the Robert A.M. Stern designed 50 Connaught Road Central in Hong Kong’s core CBD which sold for a record-setting price of HK$4.88 billion, or C$800 million.