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Less than 50 miles northeast of the hustle and bustle of New York City, a bucolic retreat awaits. A place where nature abounds throughout the soft, rolling hills and meandering streams that wind their way to the Long Island Sound. It’s a place where a step back in time is as easy as a visit to the town center or a drive along a country road. And the four seasons are welcomed with awe-inspiring displays. This is Weston. 

Incorporated in 1787, Weston is home to a little over 10,000 residents. Here you will find a community that offers something for those who love the outdoors, as well as the artist, families, empty nesters, or any who seek the solitude of a less stressful environment. Yet, Weston is not that far removed from the allure of more metropolitan areas, with convenient access to Route 95, the Merritt Parkway, and Metro-North commuter rail service from neighboring Westport or Wilton. In fact, nearly 20% of the town’s population works in New York City.

Closer to home, Weston’s peaceful rural environment can be an active place too. “The Center” offers a hub for shopping and dining or taking care of your other day-to-day needs. Weston also boasts an active arts scene. Recreational activities are plentiful, with about one-quarter of the town’s land devoted to open space. And those looking to raise a family can take advantage of award-winning public schools.

From natural beauty awash in brilliant colors, to the never-ending charm and hospitality of a New England town, come discover the Wonder of Weston.


Award-Winning Public Schools

There are a number of reasons that families are drawn here. One of the most important is the quality of the schools. Weston Public Schools are consistently ranked as one of the top districts in the state and in the country. Students are challenged with a rigorous academic program that is complemented with instruction in the arts and physical education. The administration and staff are dedicated to guiding Weston to even greater heights, and state so in their mission of “empowering each student to achieve success and contribute to our global society and to serve as part of a caring and supportive community.”

Approximately 63% of Weston High School students participate in AP® classes, and an impressive 97% matriculate to four-year colleges.



The Center

The Center is the go-to place to shop and to meet. There, one can find the local food market, a bank, pharmacy with gift store, dry cleaners, real estate office, post office, spirits shop, hardware store, and gas & service station. The Lunch Box offers ice cream treats, great coffee, and homemade pizza, along with other delicious choices.

Devil’s Den

Lucius Pond Ordway/Devil’s Den Preserve is the largest contiguous nature preserve is southwestern Connecticut, with 1,756 acres of woodlands, wetlands, streams, rock ledges, and rugged north-south ridges. Many of these ridges provide scenic overlooks of the surrounding countryside.

Lachat Farm

This 42-acre working farm was left to the town of Weston and the Nature Conservancy by the late Leon Lachat, who dedicated his property to the community as a way for future generations to remember and celebrate Weston’s farming roots. Educational programs related to agriculture, the environment, sustainability, nutrition, and the arts are offered. Seasonal events include: The Farmers Market, live music, storytelling, and other events.

The Onion Barn

Originally used to store onions, a primary crop during Weston’s agricultural beginnings, this circa 1830 barn today serves as the town bulletin board with posters announcing fairs, summer concerts, and other community happenings.

Memorial Day Parade

This parade, honoring local military past and present, has long been a town favorite. After the parade, the Weston Elementary and Weston Intermediate School’s Memorial Day Fair takes place, drawing visitors from throughout the entire region. There is also a 5K road race and a “fun run” for the kids.

Sister City Westport

Weston maintains a special relationship with Westport, offering the added enjoyment of fine dining, artistic events, and beautiful parks and beaches. Parking emblems for beach entry can be purchased at a reduced rate.

Weston Library

Open to all, the Weston Library supports the evolving needs of the community in the 21st century. It provides a broad range of informational, educational, technological, social, and recreational resources to serve the diverse needs of the community.

Weston Commission for the Arts

The commission provides arts events throughout the year, including music, visual art, theater, film, and dance, free of charge. Events take place primarily at public open spaces and schools.

Aspetuck Land Trust

The Trust’s mission is to preserve open space and its natural resources for the benefit and education of the public. There are 15 preserves in Weston, with the crown jewel being the 1,009 acre Trout Brook Valley. There are 14 miles of trails, all exhibiting dramatic displays of nature, scenic overlooks, and lush orchards.

Overview for WESTON, CT

10,339 people live in WESTON, where the median age is 46.9 and the average individual income is $108,797. Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau.


Total Population

46.9 years

Median Age


Population Density Population Density This is the number of people per square mile in a neighborhood.


Average individual Income

Schools in WESTON, CT

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The following schools are within or nearby WESTON. The rating and statistics can serve as a starting point to make baseline comparisons on the right schools for your family. Data provided by the U.S. Census Bureau.
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