Homes For Sale in Milton

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Population & demographics

Total population


Population age (%)

0-19 (31%)20-34 (17%)35-49 (26%)50-64 (16%)65+ (10%)


Average household income


Household composition (%)

Single person (14%)Multi person (2%)Single Family (83%)Multi Family (1%)

Owners / Renters (%)

Owners (83%)Renters (17%)

Mother Tongue (%)

English (64%)Urdu (11%)Arabic (5%)Others (4%)Spanish (3%)Punjabi (Panjabi) (2%)Tagalog (Pilipino, Filipino) (2%)Polish (1%)Portuguese (1%)

How much does it cost to live in Milton?


Median Selling Price$1,205,000

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)



Median Selling Price$1,021,000

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)



Median Selling Price$888,500

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)



Median Selling Price$612,000

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)


Top 5 Schools in Milton

Holy Rosary (Milton) Catholic Elementary School141 Martin St, L9T 2R3, Milton, ON
Guardian Angels Catholic Elementary School650 Bennett Blvd, L9T 6B1, Milton, ON
Milton District High School396 Williams Ave, L9T 2G4, Milton, ON
St. Peter Catholic Elementary School137 Dixon Drive, L9T 5P7, Milton, ON
St. Benedict Catholic Elementary School80 McLaughlin Ave, L9T 8N2, Milton, ON

Milton Review


Car Friendly


Good access to freeways and major arteries, with a large amount of parking nearby

Pedestrian Friendly


Other transportation modes are needed to reach day-to-day needs

Transit Friendly


Few transit options

Shopping, Food and Nightlife



Few or no cafés within walking distance



No grocery stores within walking distance



Few or no bars within walking distance



Few or no shops within walking distance



Few or no restaurants within walking distance

Greenery & Character



Some sources of noise nearby



Quiet atmosphere at all hours

Why live in Milton?

Milton is one of the smaller towns that make up the Halton Region and yet it is just as appealing if not more so than other parts of the Greater Toronto Area. This is due to the fact that Milton’s small size is what adds to its charm (the area is known for being extremely community-oriented and walkable). Plus, Milton is an outdoor lover’s paradise, with plenty of parks and conservation areas that allows locals to enjoy outdoor activities year-round. In fact, the area is part of what is known as Escarpment Country, which consists of over 380 square kilometres of lush countryside that surround Milton. For instance, Rattlesnake Point Conservation Area, Hilton Falls Conservation Area, Kelso Conservation Area, Hilton Falls Conservation Area, and Mountsberg Conservation Area can all be found in and around Milton. This translates to plenty of opportunities for hiking, fishing, boating, cross-country skiing, snowshoeing, and more. Not to mention all of the urban parks within the town itself, like Livingston Park, Bronte Meadows Park, McCready Park, etc. Beyond the rolling hills and scenic beauty that you will find in Milton, the town also boasts a low cost of living relative to the GTA, convenient access to downtown Toronto, and Toronto Pearson International Airport, and also happens to be one of the fastest-growing municipalities in Ontario. With this comes all kinds of opportunities, ranging from economic to housing.

Quality and diversity of education in Milton

The Halton District School Board (HDSB) operates over 100 public elementary and secondary schools in the Halton Region, which includes Burlington, Oakville, and Milton. Meanwhile, the Halton Catholic District School Board is responsible for running Milton’s Catholic schools. Public school options in Milton include Craig Kielburger Secondary School, Milton District High School, Chris Hadfield Public School, and Holy Rosary Catholic Elementary School. Private school options include Silver Maple Montessori, The Montessori Country School (Milton Campus), Hitherfield School, and W.I. D Middle School. As for post-secondary, Milton residents have a plethora of opportunities, ranging from trade schools and colleges to world-renowned universities. In nearby Hamilton, there is Mohawk College and McMaster University. In the City of Toronto, there is the University of Toronto, George Brown College, York University, Seneca College, Toronto Metropolitan University (formerly Ryerson University), Humber College, Toronto Film School, and the Ontario College of Art & Design University (OCAD). Lastly, even closer to home in Halton and Peel Regions are Wilfrid Laurier University Milton Campus, Sheridan College Trafalgar Road Campus in Oakville, and the University of Toronto - Mississauga Campus.

Most populous cities in Milton

Some of the most populous neighbourhoods in Milton are Campbellville, Brookville, Agerton, Sayers Mills, Peru, Ash, Darbyville, Crewsons Corners, Haltonville, and Nassagaweya Township. Meanwhile, some of the main cities and townships that surround Milton are Burlington, Oakville, Guelph, Mississauga, and Georgetown.

Quality of infrastructure for Milton

Milton residents benefit from the incredible infrastructure that the Halton Region and Greater Toronto Area have to offer. From air travel to local and regional public transportation to hospitals and healthcare facilities, Milton has it all. First, it’s located between Hamilton and Mississauga, which means access to two international airports: John C. Munro Hamilton International Airport in Hamilton and Toronto Pearson International Airport in Mississauga, which also happens to be the largest airport in the entire country. Billy Bishop Toronto City Airport is also only 40 minutes by car. Next, you have Metrolinx’s GO Transit system, which has multiple stops in Milton and connects the town with Toronto Union Station and other parts of the GTA. Although Via Rail, Canada’s national train service, does not have a stop in Milton, it has one south of Milton in Oakville, and from there, you can get a train to Windsor, Montreal, Ottawa, Quebec City, and more. Locally, residents can also take advantage of the many bus routes operated by Milton Transit, the town’s own public transportation system. Finally, if you prefer to drive, there are many major highways that run through Milton, like Highway 401 and Highway 407. Highway 403 and the Queen Elizabeth Way also aren't far. In regards to healthcare, Milton District Hospital is the largest hospital in Milton. Other nearby medical facilities include The Joseph Brant Hospital in Burlington and Oakville Trafalgar Memorial Hospital in Oakville. Plus, downtown you will have access to Toronto General Hospital, North York General Hospital, Mount Sinai Hospital, St. Michael’s Hospital, St. Joseph’s Health Centre, Humber River Hospital, and the Hospital for Sick Children (SickKids).

Safety and security for Milton

Milton is policed by the Halton Regional Police Service. However, the Halton Region, which includes Milton, is considered one of the safest parts of the GTA. In addition to its low crime rate, Maclean's magazine once called Halton Region the "safest place to live" in the GTA and among the top five safest places to live in Canada. Plus, the odds of a natural disaster in Milton are low, which means you will have little to worry about in this Halton town.

Milton property market

Milton is one of the fastest-growing municipalities within the GTA, which means that over the years, its property market has soared, and it doesn’t show any signs of stopping. Since Milton is largely populated by families, most of the property types in this area consist of townhomes, detached homes, semi-detached homes, and multi-storey homes. However, there are a larger number of condos and apartments than there used to be.

Standard of living in Milton

The standard of living in Milton is incredibly high. It is teeming with small town charm and has a distinct rural feel that you won’t find in many parts of the Greater Toronto Area. However, on top of that, it has lots of urban amenities, like an excellent public transportation system, easy access to both Hamilton and Toronto, and a low crime rate. On top of all of this, it gives residents nearly unparalleled access to the great outdoors, given its prime location on the Niagara Escarpment. But if you don’t believe us, take into account the fact that Toronto, which Milton is a part of, was recently listed on The Global Liveability Index 2023’s Liveability Report. Toronto ranked ninth on their list of the most liveable cities in the world after being evaluated on factors including healthcare, stability, education, and culture & environment.

Something wonderful about Milton

Milton has changed a lot over the years. Historically, it was inhabited by the Mississaugas of the Credit and the Chippewa of the Lakes Huron and Simcoe. However, in 1818, it became the property of the British Crown, which is when the town of Milton that we know today began to form. A grist mill, powered by Mill Pond, was the first structure to be established by the British and it became the central part of the settlement. By 1837, the town had officially been named Milton, after the famous English poet John Milton, and it was home to approximately 100 people. Just over 30 years later in 1869, Milton’s population had swelled, now home to over 1,000 people. This early growth of the Milton settlement mirrors its growth today. In fact, for a decade between 2001 and 2011, Milton was the fastest-growing municipality in Canada. Today, the town is still experiencing unprecedented growth, but it is home to more than a grist mill. Homes of all types, restaurants, shops, museums, schools, healthcare centres, and conservation areas can now all be found in this Halton town.