Hamilton Real Estate

1627 homes for sale in Hamilton, ON.

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

Showing results 1 — 24 of 1627

Home Prices in Hamilton

The asking price of homes for sale in Hamilton has decreased -3.33% since May last year, while the number of homes for sale has increased 52.31%. See more Hamilton Home Prices & Values.

House
Median Asking Price
$619K
1,219 Houses
Townhouse
Median Asking Price
$529K
214 Townhouses
Condo
Median Asking Price
$390K
105 Condos

Hamilton MLS® Listings & Real Estate

Zolo has the most comprehensive, up-to-date set of Hamilton real estate listings. Find homes listed on the Hamilton MLS® system, including nearby cities, property types, and neighbourhoods. Currently, Hamilton has 1,627 homes for sale, including 1,219 houses, 105 condos, and 214 townhouses for sale. The average sold price for all home types in Hamilton is $551K, which is -9% lower than May 2017. See our Hamilton real estate trends for a more detailed analysis on average home prices, housing inventory, and days on market.

Hamilton is home to 85 unique neighbourhoods. With Zolo you'll be able to find the hottest Hamilton neighbourhoods, the top schools in the city, and evaluate nearby amenities. See the upcoming open houses in Hamilton to tour homes in person. 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 properties for sale, Zolo has a comprehensive set of 122 Hamilton rental listings, including 73 houses and 17 apartments for rent. Most residents in the city own their homes, while 6% live in rentals with an average lease price of $750.

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

Hamilton City Guide

11K
Population
-2.5%
Population Growth
10%
Unemployment

Hamilton is a port city in southern Ontario. It started as a farm before being purchased and developed by George Hamilton shortly after the War of 1812. Today more than 535,000 call Hamilton home making it the 9th largest city in Canada.

There are a number of interesting and important landmarks in the city. It’s home to the Royal Botanical Gardens and the Canadian Warplane Heritage Museum. It’s also where the first Tim Horton’s coffee shop opened its doors.

Aspiring medical students come to the city to attend McMaster University’s well-regarded medical schools. While sports fans know the town because the Canadian Football League’s Hamilton Tiger-Cats call the city home.

Recently, however, it’s the city’s art scene that’s been drawing lots of attention. Journalists poured into the city last year to try and understand why so many independent galleries and artist coalitions choose the city as a home-base. The answer is, in part, because housing is still relatively inexpensive and, in part, because the city offers a great blend of grit and culture. It’s something filmmakers have known for years. The city is consistently used as a backdrop in a variety of independent films and box-office movies.

Immigrants also seem to be drawn to Hamilton. More than 20% of the city’s current population wasn’t born in Canada. Most of these immigrants came from Italy, Poland, India, Portugal, the Philippines, Croatia and the United State. In 2014, the city’s council voted to declare Hamilton a sanctuary city. Undocumented immigrants that are at risk of deportation now have access to much-needed municipal services.

Hamilton’s economy is driven heavily by industrialized manufacturing with 60% of Canada’s steel produced in Hamilton by Stelco and Dofasco.

Neighbourhoods

There are over 200 neighbourhoods in the Regional Municipality of Hamilton. This regional area includes six local cities: Ancaster, Dundas, Flamborough, Glanbrook, Hamilton and Stoney Creek. In Hamilton, alone, there are almost 100 communities with an average sale price of about $610,000.

To find an area that suits your needs consider what’s important to you and your lifestyle. If being close to the city’s urban core is important, consider homes for sale in the Durand, Stinson and Lansdale neighbourhoods. Keep in mind, however, that these communities are still in the process of being developed.

If you’re a commuter who wants quick highway access consider Westdale, Dundurn or Kirkendall North. These communities have great access to Highway 403 and homes typically sell for close to the city average.

Those looking for established family neighbourhoods should look in the communities east of the downtown core. These areas include Raleigh, Bartonville and Burkholme.

For more options, talk to your local Hamilton Realtor, or spend a weekend checking out open houses in Hamilton. If you want to narrow down the list, check out our hot-list, which ranks all communities based on the number of homes for sale in Hamilton, selling prices and how many days homes stay on the market. Alternatively, if buying isn’t for you, check out Hamilton rentals for your next home.

Neighbourhood
(Top 5)
Sold under 10d Sold above asking Average sale price Active listings
1Industrial Sector 100% 100% $240K 6
2Centremount 100% 67% $378K 5
3Barnstown 100% 50% $670K 8
4Stinson 80% 60% $465K 10
5Westcliffe 80% 60% $653K 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 Hamilton’s downtown core. Good options include Ancaster, Dundas and Stoney Creek. Even cities that require a bit longer of a commute, such as Burlington, Grimsby, St. Catharines and Brantford are good options as they offer more affordable detached homes.

City
(Top 5)
Sold under 10d Sold above asking Average sale price Active listings
1Grimsby 34%22%$557K184
2Hamilton 30%21%$552K1613
3Burlington 31%15%$803K991

Demographics

Before buying a house in Hamilton examine the city’s demographics. Get an idea of who lives, works and plays in a city based on data from Census Canada. Is the median age close to your age? Are you comfortable with the city’s cultural diversity? How many families live in the city or even on your street? This city snapshot can help you decide whether you will feel comfortable calling the city of Hamilton home.

6%
Rent
94%
Own
$750
Monthly Rent (Median)
$1,244
Monthly Mortgage (Median)
140,160
Total Families
$79,962
Family Income (Median)
47
Age (Median)
55%
College Educated

Schools

If you have kids and you want to buy a home in Hamilton, keep in mind where the top-rated elementary and secondary schools are in the city. To help you narrow down your Hamilton housing market search, here are the top five schools in each category. (Learn more in our Hamilton school guide.)

Elementary Schools

8.3 Norwood Park
7.8 Mountview
7.5 Regina Mundi
7.3 R A Riddell
7.2 St Luke

Secondary Schools

7.5 Westmount
7.2 Westdale
6.9 St Mary's
6.6 Bishop Ryan
6.4 St Jean de Brebeuf

Commuters

While Hamilton is large, it’s actually quite easy to get around using public transit. For commuters, the city offers easy access to places like Guelph, Oakville and Toronto, via major highways. Cyclists will be happy to learn that the city spent time and money to develop bike routes in the downtown core, just don’t expect too many dedicated routes outside of downtown Hamilton.

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

85%
Drive
0%
Transit
0%
Bike
0%
Walk

Local Scoop

If you want to do what the locals do, you have to see what the locals see. Rather than view Hamilton as Steeltown, look again. It’s Greentown. In the summer the city is covered in green space: forests, fields, parks, hiking trails, even the escarpment add to this sea of green. To take advantage of green space, locals like to hit the hiking trails. A few favourites are 93 hectares along Lake Ontario known as Confederation Park. Not only can you walk the trails, but you can spend the day swimming at the beach. The Devil’s Punchbowl along the Niagara Escarpment is a 33.8-metre high waterfall that offers exceptional views as well as a glimpse into the many layers that make up the escarpment rock. For underground caves and streams check out Eramosa Karst park.

While walking around the city you may notice stairs. Lots and lots of stairs. At Chedoke Park there’s a set of stairs with 289 steps; Dundurn Street has 326 steps; James Street has 227 steps; Wentworth Street has 498 stairs; Kenilworth has 229 steps and there’s an unofficial staircase at Uli that has 305 steps. All told that’s almost 2,000 stairs that connect Hamilton’s growing neighbourhoods and to help keep you fit and hopping throughout the summer.

If you’d prefer to take in the sounds of this city check out The Augusta House on Monday nights where there is an interactive music night. Do the same, again, on Wednesday night at the Coach and Lantern. For a more Irish experience make your way to the Slainte Irish Pub on Bowen Street.

For shopping that doesn’t include a big box store or mall, check out Locke Street South, in south-west Hamilton. This community commercial zone is a mix of speciality shops, restaurants, boutiques, galleries, salons and florists.

If you’ve bought your place and need to refresh the decor head over to the city’s fabric and textile district on Ottawa Street. While it’s still home to fabric stores and home decor shops, you’ll also find a few nice spots for a coffee or to do a bit of antiquing.

Latest Real Estate News

Where to find real estate sold data in Canada

TREB is fighting to keep seller information private, but that also means keeping sold data private. How do other real estate boards treat historical sold information' We'll tell you

Where to find real estate sold data in Canada

Worst playgrounds ever

Next time you're in an overcrowded park or playing on a swing set with peeling paint, consider yourself lucky. It could be worse!'Here are 10 of the worst playgrounds ever

Worst playgrounds ever
hamilton
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.