The house is one of historical significance in the village of Crapaud. Constructed in 1893 by master carpenter Nathan MacFarlane, the house is influenced by the Queen Anne Revival architectural style and remains architecturally significant in the province.

Originally built for Mr. R.H. Cameron, a leading businessman in Crapaud, the house has been delicately cared for to preserve its character-defining historical elements while adapting it to today’s modern lifestyle.

Bordering the estate is an immaculate perennial garden, providing much-enjoyed privacy and a quaint environment during more temperate seasons.

Enjoy a pristinely textured and low-maintenance landscape complimented by countless floral gardens of wild roses, tulips, lavender, along with various ground covers.

Drink the morning in by sipping your coffee in a private alcove off the back porch, or cross the property to spend some time in the “secret garden,” a lush private space surrounded by lilacs, Japanese willows, and lilies.

Founded in the 18th century, Crapaud is a village within the township of Lot 29 and is known for its status as one of the first incorporated towns in Prince Edward Island.

Crapaud is rich in both history and character; traits which have been preserved due to its small size and population. Don’t let the size of Crapaud fool you! Along with its rife history and quaint atmosphere, the town offers an escape from the hustle and bustle of city life while still providing ample access to larger townships. This is made possible due to its close proximity to the Confederation Bridge on the west and Charlottetown to the east, giving you the best of both worlds!

With a wealth of Provincial Parks, hiking trails, and miles of pristine beaches to enjoy, Prince Edward Island sits as a gem in the Atlantic for you to discover.