Barrie Real Estate

Refine your Barrie real estate search by price, bedroom, or type (house, townhouse, or condo). View up-to-date MLS® listings in Barrie.

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Home Prices in Barrie

The asking price of homes for sale in Barrie has decreased -1.1% since January last year, while the number of homes for sale has decreased -32.56%. See more Barrie Home Prices & Values.

Median Asking Price
406 Houses
Median Asking Price
85 Townhouses
Median Asking Price
142 Condos

Barrie MLS® Listings & Real Estate

Zolo has the most comprehensive, up-to-date set of Barrie real estate listings. Find homes listed on the Barrie MLS® system, including nearby cities, property types, and neighbourhoods. At the moment, Barrie has 693 homes for sale, including 406 houses, 142 condos, and 85 townhouses for sale. The average sold price for all home types in Barrie is $471K, which is -4% lower than January 2018. See our Barrie housing market stats for a more detailed analysis on average home prices, housing inventory, and days on market.

Barrie is home to 31 unique neighbourhoods. With Zolo you'll be able to find the most popular Barrie neighbourhoods, the top schools in the city, and evaluate nearby amenities. Narrow down your home search to filter by price, bedrooms, size or search by our map of MLS® listings for Canada-wide real estate.

If you’re looking for rentals instead of homes for sale, Zolo has a comprehensive set of 175 Barrie rental listings, including 63 houses and 23 apartments for rent. Most residents in the city own their homes, while 25% live in rentals with an average lease price of $1,001.

Our Barrie MLS® Listing data is updated every 15 minutes to provide you the most-up-to-date home listings. Contact one of our Barrie REALTORS® to get started on landing your dream home today.

Barrie City Guide

Population Growth

Barrie is a city of just over 187,000 people in central Ontario. In the last decade, the city grew rapidly and is now the 21st largest municipality in Canada.

Long before Europeans landed in Barrie the area was a key transportation route by local aboriginals. Eventually, the British set up a supply depot in Barrie, during the War of 1812. Later, the city would play a significant role in the Underground Railroad--the network of secret routes that allowed many American slaves to enter Canada and find freedom.

These days the city is an important source of employment in the province of Ontario. The largest employers include health care centres, Georgian College, as well as city and county government offices. The local school board, TD Canada Trust and Scotiabank are also large employers in Barrie. BMO and IBM recently moved their data centres to the city.

Even with all the employment options, tourism in Barrie is still a strong employment sector. In the summer locals and tourists flock to five beach spots located throughout the city. Boating is also very popular given that Barrie’s Kempenfelt Bay connects to Lake Simcoe and the Trent Severn Waterway. Plus, city officials work hard to keep the historic downtown and waterfront in pristine shape. There are numerous speciality shops, boutiques, pubs and restaurants that give this sector of the city an old-world feel. To keep crowds coming all year long, the city hosts a number of annual festivals and events. Every year people gather to celebrate the Barrie Waterfront Festival, Barrielicious, Ecofest, Kempenfest as well as the Lawnchair Luminata.

Many residents consider homes in Barrie to be an exceptional value. The city offers easy access to outdoor life, steady employment and top-rated schools. Compare this to other Canadian real estate regions and Barrie looks like a solid investment.


There are 10 broad communities in Barrie, loosely defined by the city’s councillor wards. What links all these areas together is the shoreline of Lake Simcoe and the more than 90 green spaces and parks throughout the city.

Those who want access the Kempenfelt Bay as well as easy access to the new health centre should consider looking at houses for sale in Barrie’s Downtown community. This area is on the northern side of the Bay and offers easy access to Highway 400, the major road heading north and south. A bit further north is The Grove neighbourhood. Older homes sell for about $600,000 to $750,000, while new-build homes can easily reach past the $1.5 million price tag.

For older, character homes try West Village. The neighbourhood is close to Snow Valley Ski Resort and offers a great deal of green space for local residents. Just keep in mind that updated or well-kept homes will command much higher prices, while aging post-war bungalows sell for $550,000, on average. In the Allandale community, buyers can find small two-bedroom detached bungalows for as little as $360,000—a good deal, considering the average price in this neighbourhood sits around $530,000. Another option for a lower-priced property is Brock Park. Keep in mind, however, that this neighbourhood is an older part of Barrie and is still being remodelled and redeveloped.

To find out what community best suits your needs, talk to your local Barrie Realtor ® , or spend a weekend checking out open houses in Barrie. To narrow down a list of must-see properties, consider checking out the hot-list, which ranks all Barrie communities based on the number of listings, sales price and how long houses for sale stay on the market.

(Top 5)
Sold under 10d Sold above asking Average sale price Active listings
1Allandale Heights 40% 40% $495K 5
2Northwest 25% 25% $513K 5
3East Bayfield 27% 9% $450K 7
4Wellington 29% 0% $472K 8
5400 North 29% 0% $435K 6

Nearby Cities

Many buyers opt to purchase in a nearby city and commute to work. These buyers want larger homes and lots but with good commuter access to Barrie’s downtown core. Good options include Innisfil, New Tecumseh and Wasaga Beach. Even cities that require a bit longer of a commute, such as Orillia, Newmarket and Aurora are good options as they offer more affordable detached homes.


(Top 5)
Sold under 10d Sold above asking Average sale price Active listings
1Barrie 11%8%$471K696
2Innisfil 11%5%$640K485
3Springwater 9%9%$800K139


Before buying a house in Barrie, you may want to take a glimpse into the city’s demographics. Data is collected and compiled by Census Canada. This snapshot of the city’s residents it helps you decide whether or not Barrie is the right city for you and your family.


Monthly Rent (Median)
Monthly Mortgage (Median)
Total Families
Family Income (Median)
Age (Median)
College Educated


If you’re interested in setting down roots, families should consider proximity to elementary and secondary schools. To help you narrow down your Barrie housing market search, here are the top five Barrie schools in each category.

Elementary Schools

8.9 St John Vianney
7.8 Trillium Woods
7.3 Hewitt's Creek
7.0 St Monicas
6.9 St Nicholas

Secondary Schools

6.8 Barrie North
6.7 Eastview
6.0 Nouvelle-Alliance
5.8 Bear Creek
5.7 St Joseph's


To get around you may need to rely on the city’s public transit system. Barrie relies on buses for mass transit. There are also GO Train commuter buses that transport commuters to popular nearby cities, such as Toronto. Anyone relying on a car will quickly realize that Highway 400 is a blessing—as it quickly connects the northern and southern communities—and a curse. As the primary highway for all cottage travellers, Highway 400 can get pretty jammed up at certain times, making it necessary for Barrie residents to find alternative routes.

To get a better idea of how city residents commute, consider the data collected by Statistics Canada.


Local Scoop

Want to know where the locals hang out in Barrie? Chances are you’ll find some of them in the more than 300 hectares of the city’s park space. In the summer most people head down to the beach. Centennial Beach is the popular hot-spot with a large children’s playground, beach volleyball courts and a large sandy beach that’s perfect for swimming. If you forget to pack a picnic, don’t worry. There are plenty of restaurants and stores within walking distance of the beach. Other spots to check out for shoreline swimming include Johnson’s Beach as well as Minet’s Point Beach. Keep in mind, though, lifeguards are only on duty from 11:30 am to 5:30 pm and only from the end of June to the middle of August, weather depending.

If you do spend a day at Centennial Beach and you want to keep the kids busy, consider checking out Theatre By the Bay. The wacky characters include pirates and wizards and they all belong to an “Adventure Island.” Kids love it because the theatre is interactive. The productions only run in July but anyone with little ones aged three and older probably ends up participating in this event at least once per year.

If you’d rather just pack a picnic and lie in the grass, check out the 11 acres at Allandale Station Park. There are walking and bike paths as well as a community centre and fish habitat learning areas. For an even larger green space check out The Gables. There are more than 42 acres in this northeastern park and it includes woodland trails, a beach and a permanent picnic shelter.   

If you and your kids are a bit more adventurous, try Barrie’s treetop trekking at Horseshoe Resort. The resort also has mini-putt and go karts. Another option is to spend the day fishing. While you can shoreline fish in most places in Barrie, there’s nothing more exciting than catching a fish on the open water. You can rent a boat or charter a fishing tour. Kempenfelt Bay is home to Perch, Smallmouth Bass, Whitefish and Lake Trout. Just remember that you will need a fishing license for anyone over the age of 18.

In the winter, locals hit the slopes. Why not? The air is cold and the snow is falling—might as well make it fun! Snow Valley and Horseshoe Resort both offer skiing and snowboarding. If you don’t own the equipment you can rent the gear, or opt to try snow tubing instead. Each resort also has ice-skating rinks and a chance to play shinny hockey. Or just relax in the on-site chalet and restaurants.

Outdoor space and activities aren’t the only things to keep you occupied in Barrie. There are numerous restaurants ranging from fast-food, take-out places, to tea rooms and cafes, to ethnic-focused establishments, to fine-dining. Get a glimpse of Barrie’s past with a trip to one of the city’s museums or historical sites. Base Borden Military Museum is one of Canada’s largest military museums, plus Discovery Harbour tells the story of the original 19th century naval and military outpost that was stationed here.  

Families will enjoy Chappell Farms. During the month of October, the farm creates a Boo-Barn, a corn maze and offers tours of the pumpkin patch.

The listing data is provided under copyright by the Toronto Real Estate Board. The listing data is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed accurate by the Toronto Real Estate Board nor Zolo.