Montreal

Montreal budget 2017: Property tax rates by borough

The City of Montreal's 2017 budget includes an average increase in residential property tax rates of 1.7 per cent, but the increase varies by borough. Here's a closer look.

Rosemont-La Petite Patrie, Côte-des-Neiges–Notre-Dame-de-Grâce, Outremont see biggest increases

Property taxes in the Plateau-Mont-Royal borough are going up an average of 2.4 per cent in 2017. The average increase, across all Montreal boroughs, is 1.7 per cent. (Charles Contant/CBC)

The City of Montreal's 2017 budget includes an average increase in residential property tax rates of 1.7 per cent, but the increase varies from borough to borough.

The property tax rates, combined with property evaluations, are used to determine the amount owners must pay in in municipal property taxes. 

These are the boroughs with the highest average increases for 2017. Two boroughs - L'Île-Bizard–Sainte-Geneviève and Montréal-Nord - will see an increase of just 1 per cent. (Hélène Simard/CBC)

Borough breakdown:

Here's a breakdown by borough for the average residential property tax rate increase. Note that there is further variation based on the type of residence (condominium, multiplex, single-family home, etc.)

  • Ahuntsic-Cartierville: 1.8 %
  • Anjou: 1.3 %
  • Côte-des-Neiges—Notre-Dame-de-Grâce: 2.5 %
  • Lachine:  1.5 %
  • LaSalle: 1.7 %
  • L'Île-Bizard–Sainte-Geneviève: 1.0 %
  • Mercier-Hochelaga-Maisonneuve: 1.8 %
  • Montréal-Nord: 1.0 %
  • Outremont: 2.4 %
  • Pierrefonds-Roxboro: 1.1 %
  • Plateau—Mont-Royal: 2.4 %
  • Rivière-des-Prairies—Pointe-aux-Trembles: 1.3 %
  • ​Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie: 2.6 %
  • Saint-Laurent: 2.1 %
  • Saint-Léonard: 1.6 %
  • Sud-Ouest: 1.9 %
  • Verdun: 1.8 %
  • Ville-Marie: 1.8 %
  • Villeray–Saint-Michel–Parc-Extension: 2.2 %

For more background:

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