Homes For Sale in Airdrie

213 Listings
Sort By: For you

Find your dream home in Airdrie with Wahi. Explore our top-ranked communities and browse our property listings to discover the perfect home for you.

Showing results

1 - 10 of 213

Tour homes in this area

We'll be in touch shortly to help you with your home search.

By submitting this form, you agree your information may be shared with a Wahi REALTOR® or a Partner REALTOR® to provide the service requested. See our privacy policy for more information.

Population & demographics

Total population


Population age (%)

0-19 (31%)20-34 (18%)35-49 (26%)50-64 (15%)65+ (9%)


Average household income


Household composition (%)

Single person (21%)Multi person (4%)Single Family (75%)

Owners / Renters (%)

Owners (79%)Renters (21%)

Mother Tongue (%)

English (88%)Others (3%)French (2%)Spanish (2%)Tagalog (Pilipino, Filipino) (2%)Punjabi (Panjabi) (2%)

Why live in Airdrie?

Airdrie has so much going for it that it’s easy to understand why locals love living here. Let’s begin our discussion of Airdrie by talking about the 1,500 acres of parklands that you will find here. Airdrie is full of green space, which makes it possible for locals to engage in a wide range of recreational activities, like golfing, biking, running, fishing, or swimming. There are over 140 kilometres of paved walking paths in Airdrie, as well as a number of local parks with facilities for ice hockey, softball, soccer, baseball, basketball, and pickleball. Some of the most beloved parks in Airdrie include Chinook Winds Regional Park, Nose Creek Regional Park, Jensen Park, and East Lake Regional Park. Meanwhile, driving from Airdrie to Banff National Park only takes an hour and a half, giving residents access to the incredible hiking, camping, fishing, swimming, skiing, and snowboarding that Banff has to offer. Other attractions that you will find in and around Airdrie include Nose Creek Valley Museum, the Airdrie Farmers Market, Iron Horse Park theme park, as well as a bowling alley and an adventure sports centre with axe throwing. Another reason people enjoy living in Airdrie is the lower cost of living. The cost of living in Airdrie is relatively low and tends to be below the average cost of living in the province of Alberta. This makes everything from buying a home to buying groceries more affordable. On top of this, Airdrie has a strong job market, with many entrepreneurs and major industries operating here. Some of the most popular industries in the region are energy, manufacturing, education, transportation and logistics, and environmental. A few of Airdrie’s largest employers include Propak, Alta Injection Molding, TransCanada Turbine, and Rocky View Schools Division. As you can see, there are many reasons to live in Airdrie.

Quality and diversity of education in Airdrie

Airdrie offers excellent education options to locals. All public elementary, middle, and high schools are run by Rocky View Schools, the district that also serves many rural areas north of Calgary. The Airdrie school system also includes the following school districts: Calgary Catholic School Division, École Francophone d'Airdrie, and Rocky View Schools Adult Learning. Together, these English-language and French-language districts support over 7,000 students annually. A few of the largest public schools in Airdrie are George McDougall High School, W. H. Croxford High School, and St. Martin de Porres High School. Meanwhile, private schools in the area include Airdrie Christian Academy, Footprints for Learning Academy, Atlas Learning Academy, and Good Shepherd School. When it comes time for post-secondary education, Airdrie is home to Bow Valley College - Airdrie Campus. However, given that the city is only half an hour from Calgary, residents can easily access the many universities and colleges that Alberta's largest city has to offer, such as the University of Calgary, Ambrose University, St. Mary’s University, Mount Royal University, Rocky Mountain College, the Southern Alberta Institute of Technology, and ABM College - Calgary Campus. Red Deer Polytechnic is also only an hour away in Red Deer.

Most populous cities in Airdrie

Some of the top neighbourhoods in Airdrie include Bayside, Coopers Crossing, The Canals, Hillcrest, Ravenswood, Meadowbrook, Sagewood, Kings Heights, Windsong, and Reunion.

Quality of infrastructure for Airdrie

Airdrie has its own public transportation system, a network of buses run by Airdrie Transit. Services can be accessed throughout the week, with multiple bus routes heading to Calgary, including the Intercity Express (ICE) that transports passengers directly to downtown Calgary. This makes it easy and convenient, especially if you live in Airdrie but work in Calgary. For transit throughout the province and the rest of Canada, Airdrie does not have its own coach bus or passenger train services, but they can be accessed in nearby Calgary. For example, the following coach bus services all stop in Calgary and can connect travelers with major cities in Alberta, BC, and elsewhere in Canada: Ebus, Cold Shot, Rider Express, The Canada Bus, and Red Arrow. To hop on board a Via Rail train, you will need to travel north to one of the following cities or towns: Edmonton, Edson, Evansburg, Hinton, Jasper, Viking, and Wainwright. For air travel, Calgary International Airport is just over 15 minutes by car from Airdrie (since the airport is located in the northern part of Calgary). This means that you won’t have to leave early for an international or domestic flight. Note that you will find flights to all over the world out of Calgary International Airport, which is served by Air Canada, WestJet (this Canadian airline is actually headquartered at Calgary International Airport), and more. If you prefer to drive around Alberta, Airdrie is conveniently located on Highway AB-2 and isn’t far from the Trans Canada Highway. Next, Airdrie has several medical centres and clinics for locals to use, like the Airdrie Community Health Centre, Midtown Medical Centre, and the East Airdrie Medical Centre. Again, though, Calgary is so close to Airdrie that locals can also take advantage of the excellent healthcare infrastructure there, which includes the likes of Alberta Children's Hospital (ACH), Rockyview General Hospital (RGH), Foothills Medical Centre (FMC), and South Health Campus (SHC).

Safety and security for Airdrie

The Airdrie detachment of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) is responsible for keeping the city of Airdrie safe and secure. However, the good news is that they don’t have their work cut out for them since Airdrie has a crime rate well below the national average. The area also isn’t prone to natural disasters, with a climate that generally includes mild summers and snowy winters. In an emergency, always dial 9-1-1.

Airdrie property market

Airdrie’s property market is rising quickly. Due to the city’s close proximity to Calgary and relative affordability, many people are clamouring to move to this north Calgary region. Thankfully, prices are still affordable, especially when compared to Calgary and other major Canadian cities. Some of the most common types of properties interested buyers will find here are bungalows, detached homes, duplexes, townhomes, and semi-detached homes. It is also worth noting that Alberta does not collect land transfer tax on real estate transactions and there is no PST or HST in the province, which makes home sales that much cheaper.

Standard of living in Airdrie

Airdrie residents enjoy a high quality of life. The city boasts a low cost of living, excellent schools, cultural attractions, plenty of parks, and a thriving job market. There are also several opportunities for dining and shopping. Plus, the area’s close proximity to Calgary means that locals can take advantage of all the amenities that the big city offers while being able to come home to a safe, quiet, and family-friendly suburb.

Something wonderful about Airdrie

Airdrie has an interesting history that is connected to the development of Canada’s rail system. In fact, the city was first established as a railway siding while the Calgary and Edmonton Railway was being constructed back in 1889. It was named after Airdrie, Scotland, and originally served as a stop for steam trains. It wasn’t until 1901 that a building not related to the railway was built, a farmhouse with a barn. Later that year, a post office and a store opened. The village of Airdrie officially came to be in 1909. Today, Airdrive is a thriving city north of Calgary. Locals and visitors alike who want to learn more about Airdrie’s history are encouraged to visit the Nose Creek Valley Museum, which offers an overview of the city’s past and present.