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Hanover, “the Place to Be,” is located in southern Grey County on Highway 4. Hanover marks the border between Grey and Bruce Counties.

This vibrant town is the hub for all surrounding areas. The population of Hanover is over 7000 and is a growing community. There are many shopping opportunities, whether it’s walking the main street, where many quaint shops are found, are a short drive to the larger department stores, you will find everything you need in Hanover.
There are three elementary schools, Dawnview Public School- Grade J K to 6, Hanover Heights Community School- Grade J K- 8, and Holy Family Catholic School- Grade JK-8. John Diefenbaker Secondary School has about 800 high school students drawn from Hanover and neighboring towns and villages.
Industry in Hanover includes New Life Mills, Leeson Canada, Horizon Poultry, P & H Foods. Telesat Canada is a short drive east. There are many retail, office and food outlets.
Hanover is truly an amazing community to raise your family in. Many small parks are located throughout the entire town, making sure at least one is within walking distance. Hanover Public Library always has events to take part in and is located in the center of town across from Centennial Park, which holds annual events and is stunning in architect and walk ways. Hanover Sights and Sounds festival is a great family oriented celebration. There is also an Annual Fall Fair and Christmas in the Country, all worthy of marking on your calendar. The P & H Centre holds a newly renovated arena, a large indoor pool and a free walking/exercise area. For a night out, there is the Paramount Movie Theatre and Hanover Drive-In Theatre. You can also enjoy the Hanover Civic Theatre, starring local residents! Try your luck at the OLG Slots and the Hanover Racetrack! 
Hanover is very fortunate to have its own Hospital which began is history in 1926.  Since its incorporation, Hanover Hospital has grown to 106 licensed beds and continue to serve its original not-for-profit purpose and embrace is founding principle of high service.
Hanover welcomes you and your family with open arms. This inviting community has all amenities and many opportunities for both young families and retirees. Come see what Hanover is all about!



Welcome to Walkerton, located in the Municipality of Brockton and the site of the County Seat o f Bruce County. Banking on the Saugeen River, with a population of approximately 5000 and situated at the corner of Highway 9 and 4, Walkerton has lots to offer! The Town was incorporated in 1871 and was named after Joseph Walker. On  January 1, 1999, Walkerton became a part of the Municipality of Brockton
This attractive town has many stunning views, as the beautiful Saugeen River runs through the town giving many fishing, canoeing and kayaking opportunities. The population of Brockton is close to 10,000 this includes Walkerton, Brant and Greenock Township.
Strolling down the main street of Walkerton you will find many boutiques, shops, and all amenities necessary for living. New to Walkerton is the Best Western, situated on the rapidly expanding East Hill where the new OPP Station has been built and home to the Walkerton Clean Water Centre.
You’ll find many beautiful parks in this family oriented community, including Lobby’s Park, the perfect place for a family picnic, complete with a playground, a small dock to launch your canoe, a large soccer field and many beautiful mature trees all nestled around the Saugeen River.
Walkerton has two high schools: Walkerton District Secondary School which is being rebuilt to accommodate Walkerton Public School, and there is Mother Teresa School (elementary) and Sacred Heart High School.
For entertainment, Walkerton and surrounding area holds an abundance of festivals, fairs and events. In the spring enjoy a day at the Saugeen Home and Recreation Expo which is held in Walkerton each April at the Walkerton Community Centre which features many exhibitors, both local and regional .Walkerton also celebrates an annual Buskers festival which is a great event for children of all ages. Every October Brockton celebrates agriculture with the annual Little Royal Fair. In late November come see Santa Claus at the annual Walkerton Christmas Parade. So many events all year, you’ll never be bored.
On June 8, 1900, the Walkerton Hospital was incorporated, building was started in 1902 and the first patient was admitted on September 27, 1902. The South Bruce Grey Health Centre Hospital continued to evolve to meet the needs of the community, with renovations and/or expansions.  Currently, the site has a 38-bed capacity.
This community is a great place to start, raise your family, or retire! Come see the breath taking views of Walkerton today!



Located in Arran-Elderslie, the town grew around the mills and was built on the Saugeen River around 1858. In 1888, the town encountered a fire which destroyed many of the wood buildings in the downtown area. Brick and stone buildings were constructed and now contain several retail and personal service shops, also including many major franchises, and with just a short drive to Hanover or Owen Sound, you will find more shopping opportunities.

Chesley holds a strong agricultural focus and possesses its own Agricultural Society which conducts the annual fall fair and the Chesley District Horticultural Society, which is great for those residents with a green thumb. There is also a growing arts community in the area. The Chesley Community Players perform year-round at the Bijou Theatre and other art events are hosted there quite regularly.

Located at the north end of Chesley, you will find ‘Big Bruce’, a statue that is well known in the area and a symbol of the area’s prime beef farming. Built in 1976 to celebrate the hosting of the International Plowing Match, the statue has been featured in numerous films and photo shoots.

The Chesley Community Park along the Saugeen River is a perfect family destination that includes an outdoor swimming pool and splash park, a skateboard park, and a playground. There are baseball diamonds and tennis courts available for those active individuals, while a series of trails that span throughout the town is great for the devoted walker.

Chesley is home to the South Grey Health Centre, offering 24 hour emergency service. Both primary and secondary schools can also be found, making Chesley a family-friendly community with a real country feel. Whether you’re looking for a solid older brick Victorian or a bungalow in a newer subdivision, you’re sure to find the home of your dreams. It’s no wonder Chesley has claimed the motto “The Nicest Town Around”.



The charming Village of Paisley, Ontario is located in Arran-Elderslie Township (Bruce County) on Bruce Road 3. The Saugeen River meanders through the Village (which merges with the Teeswater River) and is surrounded by vast farmland, adding to its attractiveness. It’s a peaceful Village, making it a lovely escape from the city!

Many sports enthusiasts travel to Paisley to enjoy a day of canoeing, hiking, fishing, and kayaking all along the tranquil Saugeen River. Paisley has three outfitters, who are more than willing to provide any equipment or guidance needed. The Bruce County Steam and Antique Show and the annual fall fair are great annual events to bring the whole family to!
This quaint village offers all the main necessities required to reside here. The main street has many businesses including specialty shops, restaurants, a grocery store, LCBO, Gas Station, a building supply store and more. You will also find the Paisley Arena which hosts many games for local hockey teams and on occasion free family skates.

Paisley has one elementary school, ‘Paisley Central School’ which is a JK- Grade 8 School. There are approx 150 students currently. High school students have an option to attend one of four local High schools, Walkerton District Community School, Sacred Heart Secondary School (Catholic) in Walkerton, Saugeen District Secondary School in Port Elgin, and Chesley District Secondary School. Places of worship can also be found in Paisley.

Take a trip to this beautiful village today and see why Paisley is a great place to visit, to raise your family or retire to!



Known as the Lamplighter Village, Mildmay’s main street is decorated with old-fashioned lamps and cobblestone sidewalks. Each December, the Hanging of the Green ceremony takes place, celebrating a pre-Christmas tradition with a night parade and family-friendly atmosphere. Kids get the chance to meet Santa, you will notice a live nativity scene, free apple cider is offered and for a price, Rotary sausages. The choir from Mildmay-Carrick Public School sings Christmas carols in front of the post office. Close to 80 floats and live bands are included in the parade. Many visitors from surrounding communities come to Mildmay to enjoy this special event.

Mildmay is located where the Elora Road meets Highway #9. The village was first settled in 1863 and was called Shield’s Corner, after an innkeeper, then Mernersville, after the biggest entrepreneur, before the townsfolk finally settled on Mildmay in 1873.

Otter Creek was used as a source of power for mills and early industry in bygone days and now flows through Rotary Park. Here, locals and visitors can refresh themselves at the ever-flowing artesian well, or explore a 2-kilometer walking trail.

A highlight of any trip to Mildmay is shopping for specialty items in several unique stores, including gift, crafting, and cheese shops. Mildmay also includes a few major franchises and all the amenities needed.

The village is home to Mildmay-Carrick Public School and Sacred Heart Catholic School, which both serves students from kindergarten to grade 8. This quaint little town is a perfect place to settle with your family, with all your basic amenities close at hand and not too far from larger towns such as Hanover for your bigger ticket items.



Located on Grey Road 10, just south of Hanover, Neustadt is a charming town that blends the historic with the contemporary, and has been able to retain its rural village character in a picturesque country setting filled with tradition. Founded in 1855 by David Winkler, Neustadt is the birthplace of Canada’s 13th Prime Minister, John Diefenbaker.

Operating since 1859, a spring-fed brewery is one of many heritage stone buildings that call this village home. Visitors will find an array of shops featuring jewellery, antiques, collectables and of course the Canadian Royal Heritage Museum, which was the home of John Diefenbaker.

In 2000, the townships of Glenelg, Normanby and Bentinck formed the Municipality of West Grey. The area has maintained a prosperous agricultural community for 140 years. Neustadt was named one of the ten prettiest villages in Canada by Harrowsmith Magazine in their April 2000 edition.

Surrounded by the beautiful countryside, and filled with history and tradition, you cannot go wrong settling in a place like Neustadt. With a quick, scenic drive to your larger towns, you can enjoy the best of both worlds.



A small community located in the municipality of West Grey, Ayton is best described as a rural village situated on the banks of the South Saugeen River. Although Ayton is primarily a farming community, it features a tavern, church, school, public library, outdoor recreational facilities and is home of Normanby’s arena and community centre.

In the heart of the town is the old water powered mill, which was once used to energize Ayton’s early development. Today it produces hydro for the grid instead of grist for the farmer.

Several major industries in West Grey can be found in Ayton, such as Domm Construction, Fisher Poultry, PM Graphics, Weppler Farm Machinery Ltd and Filsingers Organic Foods.



A small rural village situated in Bruce County, Teeswater was first settled by the families of Matthew Hadwen and Peter Brown, who arrived around 1855 and constructed mills on the Teeswater River. In 1856 a post office was established and in 1875 Teeswater was formed as a village. Soon, with its taverns and general stores, Teeswater became the hub of Culross Township.

Teeswater, along with many other Bruce County communities, has maintained strong musical traditions. The prize-winning Teeswater Highlanders Pipes and Drums regularly present concerts on the lawn beside the town hall.

Currently, Teeswater is home to three churches, two schools and a public library. Along the main street you will find several retail shops, service shops, and a hometown diner. There is also an arena and baseball diamonds for the active types. Whether you’d like a charming older home or a newer bungalow, Teeswater is sure to have the home for you!


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