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Brampton Apartments, Condos & Houses For Rent

City Guide
108 Rentals Found

Brampton Apartments, Condos & Houses For Rent

108 Rentals Found

  • $1,650 - $2,200 1 - 2 Bd 1 - 1 ½ Ba 761-1014ft2


    85 Charolais Boulevard

    Brampton Towers - Oxford Properties 85 Charolais Boulevard Brampton, ON - L6Y 4E5
    1 - 2 Bd 1 - 1 ½ Ba 761-1014ft2
  • $450 0 Bd 1 Ba


    Farley Road

    None Farley Road Brampton, ON - L6Y
    0 Bd 1 Ba
  • Brampton City Guide

    Suburban boomtown in a multi culture mixing pot with affordable rents.

    Learn Why

  • $1,950 2 Bd 1 Ba 1000ft2


    374 Remembrance Road

    None 374 Remembrance Road Brampton, ON - L7A 0C3
    2 Bd 1 Ba 1000ft2
  • $1,275 - $1,850 0 - 3 Bd 0 - 1 Ba 510-1400ft2


    161 Church Street East

    None 161 Church Street East Brampton, ON - L6V 1G9
    0 - 3 Bd 0 - 1 Ba 510-1400ft2
  • $2,900 4 Bd 2 ½ Ba 2100ft2


    15 Penn Drive

    None 15 Penn Drive Brampton, ON - L7A 1N9
    4 Bd 2 ½ Ba 2100ft2
  • $3,200 4 Bd 4 Ba 3500ft2


    58 Hartford Trail

    None 58 Hartford Trail Brampton, ON - L6W 4J8
    4 Bd 4 Ba 3500ft2
  • $2,850 3 Bd 2 ½ Ba 1705ft2


    Veterans Drive

    None Veterans Drive Brampton, ON - L7A
    3 Bd 2 ½ Ba 1705ft2
  • $2,450 3 Bd 1 Ba 1200ft2


    3 Salisbury Circle

    None 3 Salisbury Circle Brampton, ON - L6V 1K4
    3 Bd 1 Ba 1200ft2
  • $2,800 3 Bd 3 Ba 1725ft2


    Davenfield Circle

    None Davenfield Circle Brampton, ON - L6P 2K7
    3 Bd 3 Ba 1725ft2
  • $3,999 5 Bd 4 Ba 3000ft2


    Vineyard Dr

    None Vineyard Dr Brampton, ON - L6Y 0E4
    5 Bd 4 Ba 3000ft2

Brampton Overview

Property Type Listings Average
House 55 $2573
Basement 24 $1571
Apartment 23 $1884
Room 4 $570
Condo 2 $2475

Property Categories

Category Listings Average
Pet Friendly 1 $1937

City of Brampton A young boomtown with cultural complexities and super-low rents

A city of half a million people located in the Peel region of the GTA, Brampton is as multicultural as they come. People who would normally fall into the visible minority category are in fact in the majority here, Sikhism is one of the dominant religions, and it is demographically one of the youngest cities in Canada. The core of Brampton houses the headquarters of some of the country's biggest companies, including Loblaws, Chrysler, Rogers, Coca-Cola and Canadian Tire. The Chrysler manufacturing plant located here is one of the biggest employers in Canada. These companies and the residents of Brampton enjoy easy access to the international airport, Toronto Pearson, located just outside the city's borders in Mississauga.

Who Lives Here

Diversity is the keyword for Brampton. The majority of residents are married couples with children, and parents often work right within Brampton's borders at one of the many huge companies located here, or commute into the city of Toronto at the southeast corner of Brampton. The median age is just 33.7, so the population is relatively young.

Perfect for…

Young professionals who've found work in one of Brampton's big business centres, or are seeking opportunities in the tech, communications or manufacturing industries, or one of the multitudes of businesses that serve these sectors. Couples with or without children will feel comfortable amid other families just like them.

Not-so-perfect for…

Folks who value a small-town atmosphere. Brampton is a big city with plenty of big-box shopping and traffic to boot. That aside, recent reports of "white flight" have unveiled a certain crack in the cultural mosaic that makes up Brampton's population, with the number of white people dwindling year after year, meanwhile the population overall grew 20% from 2006 to 2011.

Life and Style

Cultural pride is in its prime here. The annual Carabram Festival held each summer celebrates the city's multicultural nature and makes an effort to display the colours and traditions of ethnic groups outside of the South Asian majority of Brampton. Recent development has brought an influx of big-box shopping to the city, while the downtown core retains a little of the heritage charm from the city's early years. At the heart of downtown is the Rose Theatre on Main Street, which hosts live shows of all types and is surrounded by great restaurants and destinations for arts aficionados. Foodies of Brampton are in their glory – the multicultural nature of the city has graced residents with an endless palette of flavours from across the globe. A city comprised mainly of twenty- and thirty-somethings has to offer at least a decent nightlife, and Brampton has a few after-dark hotspots, including the pubs near the transit line on Kennedy, Queen and Advance, and a handful of nightclubs, the most popular being Throne on Advance.

Housing Market

For a big city, Brampton is the lowest-priced housing markets in the Greater Toronto Area. With so many single-detached homes available and tons of new construction still underway to create new communities, the city's housing prices for prospective buyers remain nearly $100,000 below the GTA average.

Avg. rent by type and size

Bach/studio: $835
1-bedroom: $1,068
2-bedroom: $1,316
3-bedroom: $1,340
Avg. rent compared to other Toronto-area towns and regions Brampton is 43% lower than GTA average

Typical housing type

Single-family detached houses of all types, including heritage structures and new construction

Side note

As opposed to most communities around the GTA, most households in Brampton have 4-5 people living in them. Many Brampton families have grandparents living in the home, or have more than one family under one roof.


Gage Park is a great destination for families in Brampton. Located just in front of city hall, the park has a big fountain in its centre and hosts live music in the summer, and has a skating trail in the winter. Rose Theatre is another centre of life for residents who like to catch excellent live performances and concerts right in Brampton's downtown. Recreation in Brampton in top notch, with plenty of community centres, gyms and other fitness services in full supply around the city. Then there's the Brampton Sports Centre, which has since been renamed the Powerade Centre, seating 5,000 and is the home of the Brampton Beast hockey team, the A's basketball team and the Excelsiors of the lacrosse league, as well as concerts throughout the year. The city has 85 public and private schools for kids of all ages under two school boards, but is one of the cities with the fewest libraries per capita, with just one such institution per 80,000 residents. Brampton is also home to Sheridan College, which focuses on business education, as well as Algoma University.

  • Rose Theatre
  • Gage Park
  • Powerade Centre
  • Bovaird House
  • Sabha Temple
  • Peel Art Gallery, Museum and Archives
  • Bramalea

    Originally developed as a planned "satellite" community by a commercial developer, the former town has now been incorporated into Brampton and is home to Bramalea City Centre, a large shopping mall. The area has a few high- rise apartments mixed with detached homes and is the site of several large manufacturing plants and Chingacousy Park's petting zoo and mini-golf.

  • Castlemore

    This new community in Brampton's northeast started its boom in the early '90s and hasn't stopped since. There are a handful of executive homes on huge lots. There's also a golf course in the neighbourhood.

  • Churchville

    Churchville began as a hub for industry in the mid-1800s and still retains a few protected heritage houses from that period. Parts of this southwest neighbourhood retain the rural feel that once categorized it, but recent redevelopment has paved over many natural areas to make way for nicely designed brick-faced houses and townhomes.

  • Claireville

    The community that shares its name (and is home to) one of Toronto's biggest remaining green spaces was once a tiny village east of Brampton. A few new developments are popping up in Claireville, but it's mostly known for the Claireville Conservation Area, Claireville Ranch and Riverstone Golf and Country Club.

  • Credit Valley

    Credit Valley is a newer area of Brampton being built for the city's upper and upper-middle class. Huge manors are in no short supply here.

  • Downtown

    Brampton's commercial heart also has some great residential areas with heritage buildings and new construction. Boutique shops, bakeries and restaurants make their homes here next to Gage Park, City Hall, the Rose Theatre, the Peel Art Gallery, the GO Transit station and the city's weekly Farmer's Market.

  • Fletcher's

    The west part of the city makes up the Fletcher's area, which includes Fletcher's Meadow and the Greek Village. The neighbourhood is growing so quickly, the local high school, built in 2005, already can't support its catchment area and was forced to change its boundaries. Homes here have been built over the last 20 years or so, and most are detached single-family houses – although a few condos and apartments have begun to appear.

  • Heart Lake

    Named after the Heart Lake Conservation Area, which surrounds a swimmable lake, a number of new developments have sprung up, offering buyers and renters nice views over the natural green space. There are detached homes, townhouses and condos.

  • Mount Pleasant

    Geared to residents as a transit village, Mount Pleasant is the home of the GO station by the same name, giving easy access to Toronto, Guelph and Kitchener. Its development plan is for mixed-use construction, lending an urban feel to the community. Housing here is mainly condos geared to the young generation of Bramptonians. The neighbourhood has a central square with a pond and fountain, a community centre, library, a few schools and cafes.

  • Snelgrove

    Called a historic community, Snelgrove actually has a mix of older homes as well as newer builds. The rail line once ran through this area, but residents nowadays enjoy the proximity of Highway 410, which connects at Hurontario Street and delivers commuters to Mississauga and the Expressway that runs through the entire GTA.