Location of Triangle in red

Figure 1: Location of Triangle in red

Comparison to other neighborhoods

Most of this page compares trends within Triangle across time, but this table compares it to the rest of Milwaukee’s neighborhoods. It shows the percentile rank of Triangle in various categories for each year during 2000 to 2018. For example, in 2000 15% of neighborhoods contained fewer total residential units.
Table 1: Annual neighborhood percentile ranks, where 100 = the largest or highest amount and 1 = smallest or lowest
Percentile Rank
year Total Units1 Total single-family homes2 Total duplexes3 Total condos4 Median property value5 Median Value/ft.6 % Owner-occupied7 Sales rate8*
2000 15th 12th 36th
1st 1st 6th
2001 14th 12th 36th
1st 1st 9th
2002 14th 15th 36th
1st 1st 2nd 13th
2003 14th 15th 32nd
1st 1st 7th 9th
2004 15th 19th 30th
1st 2nd 13th 7th
2005 15th 19th 29th
2nd 3rd 19th 26th
2006 15th 20th 29th
4th 5th 24th 24th
2007 15th 20th 29th
3rd 4th 25th 19th
2008 15th 21st 27th
9th 3rd 25th 9th
2009 14th 21st 27th
7th 4th 31st 16th
2010 14th 21st 27th
7th 5th 32nd 37th
2011 14th 21st 27th
7th 6th 35th 34th
2012 14th 21st 27th
9th 8th 39th 11th
2013 14th 21st 27th
10th 12th 40th 11th
2014 14th 21st 27th
12th 9th 42nd 20th
2015 14th 21st 27th
13th 8th 40th 25th
2016 14th 21st 27th
9th 10th 40th 9th
2017 14th 21st 28th
9th 8th 41st 34th
2018 14th 21st 27th
10th 8th 38th
Note: Percentile ranks are only calculated for neighborhoods which include the characteristic being measured. For example, a neighborhood with no condos is marked missing, while the neighborhood in the 1st percentile contains at least 1 condo.
1 Includes all homes, condos, and apartments
2 Total standalone 1-unit homes
3 Total 2-unit homes
4 Total condos
5 Median entire property value as assessed by the City
6 Median of (Improvements value) / (Useable square feet of building)
7 Percent of single-family, duplexes, and condos whose location is also the owner’s mailing address
8 Single-family, duplex, and condo sales as a percent of total single-family, duplex, and condo properties
* No sales data available for 2000-2001

Residential property values, 2000 to 2018

Total property value

This “violin” graph displays the distribution of home values in Triangle since 2000. The shapes for each year are widest at the property value where the most homes are located. Larger “violins” indicate more homes, while smaller shapes indicate fewer. The thin line through the graph shows the median home value for each year.

The table below contains the median home value for each year from 2000 to 2018. Values are adjusted to 2018 dollars, and properties assessed at $0 are ommitted. This is because those properties are not literally worth nothing. The city assesses them at $0 because they are owned by an entity which does not pay property taxes; therefore they contribute nothing to the city’s tax base directly.
Table 2: Median inflation-adjusted home values
Median property value
year single-family duplex condo
2000 $16,165 $23,447 $NA
2001 $15,652 $22,805 $NA
2002 $17,149 $23,562 $NA
2003 $23,441 $26,576 $NA
2004 $34,248 $31,195 $NA
2005 $143,077 $36,827 $NA
2006 $188,302 $62,270 $NA
2007 $173,933 $58,308 $NA
2008 $179,283 $79,474 $NA
2009 $161,636 $57,969 $NA
2010 $142,934 $51,459 $NA
2011 $139,363 $49,725 $NA
2012 $118,897 $42,037 $NA
2013 $117,170 $41,211 $NA
2014 $117,011 $41,211 $NA
2015 $105,163 $40,592 $NA
2016 $97,954 $37,719 $NA
2017 $105,877 $37,287 $NA
2018 $111,250 $39,550 $NA

Value per square foot

This graph is similar to the graph above, except it shows property value per square foot, rather than the total. These statistics are calculated by dividing the value of improvements made to the parcel (namely the building) by the total useable floor area of the structure in square feet.

Residential units

The next three graphs show trends in the number of housing units and their occupancy status. “Owner-occupied” means the property owner lists that location as their mailing address. Additional units at each parcel may be rented, so the “owner-occupied” number given here should be understood as an upper bound; the real number is almost certainly lower. Non-owner-occupied units may either be rented or vacant. These three graphs show total units, so (for example) every one duplex counts as 2 units.

Total, 2000 to 2018

Single family homes



Totals by type

Property sales and owner-occupancy

Single-family homes, duplexes, and condos
Table 5: The unit of analysis is the parcel. Some parcels contain multiple units.
year Total sold Remain owner-occupied Owner-occupied to other Remain other occupied Other to owner-occupied
2004 1 0% 0% 100% 0%
2005 8 12% 12% 50% 25%
2006 5 20% 0% 0% 80%
2007 5 40% 0% 60% 0%
2008 1 100% 0% 0% 0%
2009 1 0% 100% 0% 0%
2010 1 0% 0% 100% 0%
2011 1 0% 0% 0% 100%
2014 1 100% 0% 0% 0%
2015 2 50% 50% 0% 0%
2016 1 0% 0% 100% 0%
2017 3 33% 0% 33% 33%

This table compares the owner-occupancy status before and after each sale for properties coded as “Residential” or “Condominium” in the previous table. As explained above, “owner-occupancy” means the property owner lists that parcel as their mailing address. Additional units at an owner-occupied address may be vacant or rented. In this table “other occupied” simply means the property owner does not maintain their mailing address at that location. The property could be rented, or it could be vacant.

  • If a property was coded as owner-occupied in the year prior to the sale, and it is still coded that way in the first available property record after the sale date, it is classified as “Remain owner-occupied.”
  • A property coded “owner-occupied” before the sale, but not after is classified as “Owner-occupied to other”
  • A property not coded “owner-occupied” before a sale, and which maintains that status after the sale, is classified “Remain other occupied.”
  • Properties which aren’t “owner-occupied” prior to the sale but become so afterward are classified “Other to owner-occupied.”