Calder Real Estate Statistics

Average Price $523K
Lowest Price $12K
Highest Price $30M
Total Listings 8,753
Avg. Price/SQFT $328

Community statistics are calculated by Real Estate Webmasters and are for illustration purposes only, accuracy is not guaranteed.

Property Types (active listings)

Listings in Calder Edmonton

 

Calder's early growth was intertwined with the construction of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway and the Hudson's Bay Company Reserve. The HBC postponed the sale and development of around 1,600 acres of the Reserve in order to take advantage of growing real estate values in pre-WWI Edmonton. This block of vacant land, which ran from 107th Avenue north to 122nd Avenue and from 101st Street west to 121st Street, stifled the city's regular expansion. As a number of tiny communities arose close the Reserve's perimeter and just outside municipal borders, development began to "leapfrog" across it. Edmonton was the first stop on the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, which arrived in 1909. The Grand Trunk put its shunting yards well away from the Reserve at 127th Avenue after making the rail link with Edmonton. The Village of West Edmonton, or Calder, was founded in July 1910. Calder became renowned as a railroad settlement when many Grand Trunk personnel migrated there. The property directly east of Calder was taken by Edmonton in 1913, and Calder itself was taken by the city in 1917. The Elm Park subdivision (east of 120th Street) and a section of the Village of Calder make up the modern Calder neighborhood (west of 120th street). A streetcar line was added to the region through 124th Street shortly after Calder joined Edmonton, although the neighborhood did not expand significantly during the interwar years. Edmonton's population quadrupled between 1945 and 1956, and the growth of neighborhoods like Calder continued.
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