Homes For Sale in Etobicoke

1304 Listings
Sort By: For you

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

Showing results

1 - 10 of 1304

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 (19%)20-34 (22%)35-49 (20%)50-64 (21%)65+ (18%)


Average household income


Household composition (%)

Single person (31%)Multi person (6%)Single Family (62%)

Owners / Renters (%)

Owners (60%)Renters (40%)

Mother Tongue (%)

English (63%)Others (6%)Spanish (4%)Italian (3%)Polish (3%)Punjabi (Panjabi) (3%)Portuguese (2%)Ukrainian (2%)Tagalog (Pilipino, Filipino) (2%)Gujarati (1%)Russian (1%)Somali (1%)Serbian (1%)Urdu (1%)

How much does it cost to live in Etobicoke?


Median Selling Price$1,375,699

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)



Median Selling Price$1,029,167

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)



Median Selling Price$1,261,900

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)



Median Selling Price$637,500

Average Days on Market


#Active Listings (last 30 days)


#Sold Listings (last 30 days)


Top 5 Schools in Etobicoke

Lambton Kingsway Junior Middle School525 Prince Edward Dr, M8X 2M6, Etobicoke, ON
Father John Redmond Catholic Secondary School28 Colonel Samuel Smith Park Dr, M8V 4B7, Toronto, ON
Mother Cabrini Catholic School720 Renforth Dr, M9C 2N9, Toronto, ON
Humber Valley Village Junior Middle School65 Hartfield Rd, M9A 3E1, Etobicoke, ON
St Clement Catholic School4319 Bloor St, M9C 2A2, Etobicoke, ON

Etobicoke Review


Car Friendly


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

Pedestrian Friendly


Few day-to-day needs are within walking distance

Transit Friendly


Transit is available for most trips

Shopping, Food and Nightlife



Some cafés within walking distance



At least one grocery store within a 15-minute walk



Few or no bars within walking distance



Variety of shops within walking distance



Some restaurants within walking distance

Greenery & Character



Some trees on the street, with some parks nearby



Multiple sources of noise nearby



Quiet atmosphere at all hours

Why live in Etobicoke?

Etobicoke offers residents the best of both worlds. While, historically, it was a part of the City of Toronto, known affectionately as the “west end,” Etobicoke became its own district in 1998. Despite being its own district, that doesn’t change the fact that Etobicoke borders the city, which means you can get to downtown Toronto in less than 15 minutes by car. Plus, residents benefit from the top-notch public transportation systems that Toronto is home to. Beyond its former status as part of Toronto, Etobicoke is known for its rich Indigenous history, plethora of green spaces, family-friendly neighbourhoods, and accessibility. These features are hard to find in a part of the Greater Toronto Area that is so close to the downtown core, and yet, Etobicoke has them all. As mentioned, the area’s many parks and gardens are a huge draw, and they include Centennial Park (which contains the Centennial Park Conservatory), James Gardens, Marie Curtis Park, Humber Bay Park East, Etobicoke Valley Park, and the Humber Arboretum. This gives locals a chance to stroll through picturesque gardens, have picnics, play sports, or enjoy a nature-filled hike without leaving the district of Etobicoke. Golf courses also abound here, like Humber Valley Golf Course, Royal Woodbine Golf Club, Centennial Park Golf Centre, Scarlett Woods Golf Course, and Islington Golf Club, among others. If the outdoors aren’t really your thing, you’ll love the many shopping and dining options that Etobicoke offers. For instance, the city is home to one of the top shopping malls in the GTA, Sherway Gardens, as well as Cloverdale Mall, the Westway Centre, and multiple SmartCentres plazas. You can also find lots of shopping centres in the Islington - City Centre West neighbourhood, which has become the main commercial hub of the region. Meanwhile, due to Etobicoke’s diverse population, you will find all types of cuisine and eateries here, ranging from pizzerias and schnitzel houses to diners, Indian restaurants, Middle Eastern restaurants, and breweries, such as Great Lakes Brewery. Another attraction worth checking out in Etobicoke is the historic Montongery’s Inn, which dates back to the 1930s. The Inn has a museum, tea room, pub, and even hosts a farmers’ market each week.

Quality and diversity of education in Etobicoke

Etobicoke is known for the quality of its public and private schools, the former of which are operated by the Toronto District School Board (TDSB) and the Toronto Catholic District School Board (TCDSB). Some of the top public schools in Etobicoke include Sunnylea Public School, John D Parker Public School, Humber Valley Village Junior Middle School, and Rosethorn Junior School. Meanwhile, opportunities for private education also abound here, with options like Blyth Academy Etobicoke, Olivet School, Kingsway College School, Penguin Private School, and Vincent Massey Academy. As for post-secondary schools, Etobicoke is home to Humber College and the University of Guelph-Humber. However, given how close it is to the City of Toronto, and the rest of the GTA, there are many other universities and colleges that are easily accessible, These include the University of Toronto - St. George Campus, the University of Toronto - Mississauga Campus, Sheridan College, 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).

Most populous cities in Etobicoke

Some of the largest neighbourhoods in Etobicoke include Islington - City Centre West, Edenbridge - Humber Valley, Markland Wood, Long Branch, The Kingsway, The Queensway - Humber Bay, Humber Heights - Westmount, Sunnylea, Alderwood, High Park - Swansea, Islington, Humbermede, Baby Point, Weston, Eatonville, Thistletown, and West Humber - Clairville.

Quality of infrastructure for Etobicoke

One of the biggest advantages of living in Etobicoke is its excellent infrastructure. First, Etobicoke is located next to Toronto Pearson International Airport, the largest airport in the country. Depending on where you live in Etobicoke, it can take ten minutes or less to reach the airport by car. However, if you prefer to fly out of John C. Munro Hamilton International Airport or Billy Bishop Toronto City Airport, you have the option of doing so, both of which are less than 30 minutes by car from Etobicoke. Beyond air travel, both the Toronto Transit Commission (TTC) and GO Transit system operate in Etobicoke, offering a range of bus, subway, train, and streetcar options to residents. Kipling, Royal York, and Islington are the three main subway stops in Etobicoke, which quickly connect residents with downtown Toronto. Meanwhile, GO Transit can take passengers directly to Toronto Union Station or to many other parts of the Greater Toronto Area. If you prefer to get around by car, Etobicoke residents have easy access to many of the province’s largest highways, like the Gardiner Expressway, Highway 401, Highway 403, Highway 407, Highway 410, Highway 427, and the Queen Elizabeth Way. Lastly, Etobicoke has a number of healthcare services for residents, the largest hospitals being the William Osler Health System - Etobicoke General Hospital and the Trillium Health Partners - Queensway Health Centre. Other medical centres nearby to Etobicoke include many of Toronto’s top-ranked hospitals, like 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 Etobicoke

The Toronto Police Service is responsible for keeping Etobicoke safe and secure. That said, Etobicoke benefits from low crime rates, including violent crime, and has a minimal risk of natural disasters. If you are ever in an emergency, always call 9-1-1.

Etobicoke property market

Since Etobicoke offers residents a unique blend of urban and suburban living, buyers will find quite a few property types here. While some neighbourhoods are more catered to families, which means larger numbers of townhouses and single-family homes, others are well-suited to young professionals and seniors who want smaller spaces, like condos and apartments. As a result, you will find a wide variety of properties for sale here, including semi-detached homes, fully-detached homes, bungalows, condos, apartments, townhouses, duplexes, and more.

Standard of living in Etobicoke

Etobicoke’s standard of living is very high. Despite its history as part of the City of Toronto and its proximity to the downtown core, Etobicoke has retained a small town, residential feel that many people love. Plus, it's accessible via public transit, is more affordable than other parts of the city, and has all kinds of urban amenities, like shops, golf courses, parks, and restaurants, for residents to take advantage of. If you still aren’t convinced of the high quality of life that Etobicoke offers, consider that Toronto recently earned the ninth spot in The Global Liveability Index 2023’s Liveability Report. It was ranked the ninth most liveable city in the whole world based on factors like education, stability, healthcare, and culture & the environment.

Something wonderful about Etobicoke

The name Etobicoke is believed to have been derived from the Ojibwa word “wadoopikaang," which means “a place where alder trees grow.” Thus, Etobicoke is a nod to the trees that inhabit the land there. Although alder trees are now few and far between in Southwestern Ontario, they were one of the most common trees in the area now known as Etobicoke prior to European settlements in the 1700s.