All About Chicago Condos For Sale

Searching for Chicago condos should be an exciting and fun experience, but it can turn into a hassle without the right Chicago condo professionals. At Condo Domain Chicago we have specialized knowledge about Chicago condos and each of the diverse neighborhoods in the Chicago, IL area. Let us help you search & find the condos that fit your needs. Contact us today to talk to a condo team member about our extensive Chicago condo listings, new condo developments and open house viewings.  Login today and search all Chicago Condos For Sale!

Top Chicago Luxury Buildings

100 East 14th
1211 South Prairie
1349 South Wabash
30 West Oak Street
565 West Quincy
600 North Lake Shore

Elysian Hotel and Residences
Lexington Park Condominiums
Lincoln Park 2520
Museum Park Place
Near West Side    

Ontario Place
Park Millennium
River North
Superior 110
The Chandler
Trump Tower

Live In Downtown Chicago, IL

Living in a Chicago condo places you in the center of exciting urban life. Chicago urbanites never run out of exciting activities--whether they are rooting for the Chicago Bulls, or dining at one of the numerous restaurants in the city and along the waterfront. Isn't it time for you to own a Chicago condo?

Top Chicago Neighborhoods

    Chicago Loop
    Gold Coast 

Lincoln Park
    Millennium Park
    River North 
    River West
    West Loop
    Wicker Park

Condo living, especially living in the luxury condo buildings, here in Chicago has so many conveniences and with all the luxury condos for sale, there is no reason to live out in the 'burbs anymore, especially with high cost of fuel.  So come on down and live in the heart of Chicago and let us help you search though all these Chicago Condos and find the right one for you!  We are confident that during your search through the thousands of condos for sale, you will find your dream condo right here downtown with us!

Chicago Real Estate Market

Chicago has long been known for its elite residents, and the Chicago real estate market caters to this population. Not only are residential properties following suit, but Chicago also boasts some of the best shopping, education, and medicine in the nation. Chicago luxury condo owners never have a dull moment as they enjoy the history, arts, and culture of this exciting city.

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Our Chicago Agents

Chicago luxury condos and luxury Chicago Lofts are scattered throughout the city's most prestigious neighborhoods, and each neighborhood has a unique personality. Finding the neighborhood that is right for you can be tough without help from luxury real estate specialists. The CondoDomain Chicago real estate firm knows specific details about all the high-end areas in Chicago Real Estate, so contact us to take advantage of our vast luxury condo listings, open viewings, and our expert negotiators. You can also check out the community profiles and listings on the website.

During its first 100 years, Chicago was one of the fastest-growing cities in the world. When founded in 1833, fewer than 200 people had settled on what was then the American frontier. By the time of its first census, seven years later, the population had reached over 4,000. Within the span of forty years, the city's population grew from slightly under 30,000 in 1850 to over 1 million by 1890. By the close of the 19th century, Chicago was the fifth largest city in the world,[167] and the largest of the cities that did not exist at the dawn of the century. Within sixty years of the Great Chicago Fire of 1871, the population went from about 300,000 to over 3 million,[168] and reached its highest ever-recorded population of 3.6 million for the 1950 census.

From the last two decades of the 19th Century, Chicago was the destination of waves of immigrants from Southern and Eastern Europe, including (but by no means limited to) Italians, Jews, Poles, and Czechs.[169] To these ethnic groups, the basis of the city's industrial working class, was added an additional influx of African-Americans from the American South — with Chicago's black population doubling between 1910 and 1920 and doubling again between 1920 and 1930.[169]

The great majority of American blacks moving to Chicago in these years were clustered in a so‑called "Black Belt" on the city's South Side.[169] By 1930, two-thirds of Chicago's African-American population lived in sections of the city which were 90% black in racial composition.[169] Chicago's South Side emerged as America's second largest urban black concentration, following New York's Harlem.[169]

As of the 2010 census,[170] there were 2,695,598 people with 1,045,560 households living in Chicago. More than half the population of the state of Illinois lives in the Chicago metropolitan area. Chicago is one of the United States' most densely populated major cities, and the largest city in the Great Lakes Megalopolis. The racial composition of the city was:

Chicago has a Hispanic or Latino population of 28.9%. (Its members may belong to any race; 21.4% Mexican, 3.8% Puerto Rican, 0.7% Guatemalan, 0.6% Ecuadorian, 0.3% Cuban, 0.3% Colombian, 0.2% Honduran, 0.2% Salvadoran, 0.2% Peruvian)[171] The Guatemalan, Colombian and Peruvian communities have skyrocketed in the 2000s, and some estimates give higher percentages.

According to the US Census Bureau's American Community Survey data for 2011, the median income for a household in the city was $43,628, and the median income for a family was $49,442. Male full-time workers had a median income of $44,647 versus $41,168 for females. About 19.7% of families and 23.7% of the population lived below the poverty line.[172]

The city's former most populous ethnic group, non-Hispanic white, declined from 59% in 1970 to 31.7% in 2010.[173] As of the 2011 American Community Survey the largest European ancestries were:

  • Irish: (208,562)
  • German: (201,863)
  • Polish: (165,177)
  • Italian: (102,188)
  • English: (66,107).[174]

According to the 2008 American Community Survey 1-Year Estimates for Total Ancestry Reported, for the city of Chicago, the majority of residents, or 64% of 2,986,974 people, reported their ancestry as "other groups".[175] Of the 36% of residents that reported their ancestries in groups that were measured by the U.S. Census Bureau, the largest groups, based on the total population, were: Irish (6.6%); German (6.5%); Polish (5.3%); Italian (3.5%); Assyrian (3.5%); English (2.0%); Sub-Saharan African (1.2%); American (1.1%); Filipino (1.0%); Russian (0.97%); Swedish (0.91%); French (except Basque) (0.9%); Arab (0.7%); Greek (0.6%); Dutch (0.5%); Norwegian (0.5%); Scottish (0.5%); European (0.5%); West Indian (0.5%); Lithuanian (0.4%); Ukrainian (0.38%); Czech (0.4%); Hungarian (0.3%); Scotch-Irish (0.2%); Welsh (0.2%); Danish (0.2%); French Canadian (0.2%); Slovak (0.2%); British (0.1%); Swiss (0.1%); and Portuguese (0.1%).[175] The city also has a large Assyrian population numbering between 80,000–120,000, and it is the location of the seat of the head of the Assyrian Church of the East, Mar Dinkha IV.[176]

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