Population: 10,088
Average Age: 40 to 59
Owner: 78%
Renter: 22%
Family: 60%
Single: 40%

_________________________________________

Situated in the leafy and tranquil Upper North Shore of Sydney, Roseville is 12
kilometres north-west of the Sydney central business district. Roseville is within
the local government areas of Ku-ring-gai and Willoughby.

Characterised by its lush and leafy roadsides, parks, and gardens; Roseville properties
are highly sought after. Houses closer to the railway station tend to be constructed
in the Federation (c. 1890s to 1920s) and Californian bungalow (c. 1920s to 1930s)
architectural styles, with the outer areas developed during the 1940s and 1950s in less
ornate styles. Since this time, a small portion of these older homes have been
demolished and replaced with new development properties.

Roseville railway station is on the North Shore, Northern & Western Line of the Sydney
Trains network.

Roseville has a small commercial area beside Roseville railway station on the Pacific
Highway and Hill Street.

Roseville is home to two schools:
Roseville Public School (K-6)
Roseville College (Girls’ school) (K-12).

Roseville is also home to several churches:
St Luke’s (Roseville) Presbyterian Church
Roseville Uniting Church
The Chinese Christian Assembly of Sydney
St Andrew’s Anglican Church.

Roseville is well known for the amount of sleepy lush green gardens and parks that
surround it. Some of the parks in Roseville include:
Kimo Street Bush
Lower Blue Gum Creek Bush
Loyal Henry Park
Roseville Park
Roseville West Park
Muston Park.

Roseville is also home to several sport and recreation facilities including;
Roseville Lawn Tennis Club
Roseville Golf Club
Rotary Club of Roseville Chase
Roseville Cricket Club
East Roseville Bowling Club
Roseville Chase Oval
Roseville Tennis Academy

Roseville also boasts quaint cafes and the iconic Roseville cinema.
The historic Roseville Cinema on the Pacific Highway is noted for its art deco facade.
Roseville Cinema was renovated and extended to accommodate two
screens in 1995. The former Commonwealth Bank is another notable art deco building
on the Pacific Highway.