George & Marta | Your Oakville Real Estate Team!

South East OAKVILLE!

Welcome to Oakville - a city with small town appeal!

Oakville is rich in Heritage, prestigous homes, larger lots, excellent schools and no matter where you are in Oakville, you are close to the lake!

Downtown Oakville is a sophisticated shopping and cultural district, recognized for its upscale retail mix, professional business services, and exceptional dining nestled amongst the natural and built heritage of Olde Oakville. 

Downtown Oakville also is home to a wealth of professional services from banking, finance, and real estate to renovation and construction; one can DO IT all in downtown Oakville.

Pedestrian and bicycle trails have been built through the valley system and link to community trails that run through the Town. The community trails are linkages that are designed in the master planning process of a new community.  
Oakville Trails

Oakville Waterfront Trail System
The Waterfront Trail: is over 17 km in length and starts at Samuel Curtis Parkette, Lakeshore Road West, east of Burloak Drive, and follows the Waterfront Trail signs to Arkendo Park, Lakeshore Road East, before Winston Churchill Boulevard. The main access points to Oakville's Waterfront Trail are: Shell Park, Bronte Harbour area, Coronation Park, Oakville Harbour area (near Lakeside Park), Gairloch Gardens

Central Oakville, ON

Central Oakville is bordered by Dorval Drive to Sixteen Mile Creek, south of Speers Road and north of Lake Ontario.

From Central Oakville, you are within walking distance to great downtown shopping, restaurants, performing arts, galleries and Lake Ontario.



Bronte is the community that makes up much of the west end of Oakville, in OntarioCanada.

The urban area of Bronte is to the north, east and the southwest. The north-central part is industrialized while the west is mixed with some farmland, a former Petro-Canada refinery (which has closed and has yet to be dismantled as of 2010) and forests cover the northwest and includes Bronte Creek Provincial Park which cuts off Upper Middle Road. The park area is also used for trailers and tents. Farmland used to cover most of Bronte (except for the northwest) before suburban housing came in the 1960s and the 1970s. Lakeshore houses are situated along the shore of Lake Ontario. The narrow ravine of Bronte Creek is undeveloped, except at the mouth which serves as a harbour.