Corridor Manchester – Manchester


Located in the heart of ‘Corridor Manchester’ – an innovation district south of Manchester City Centre – the UK’s most dynamic city. Corridor Manchester is a new, high quality residential development.

The development comprises of 273 apartments over 9 storeys with ground floor communal facilities, commercial units and rooftop communal areas.

Just 2-5 minutes’ walk from the University of Manchester faculty buildings, The Royal Northern College of Music, The Manchester Business School and Manchester Metropolitan University, the development is ideally located in the city’s ‘learning quarter’. It is centrally placed with 10-15 minutes’ walk to the City Centre of Manchester, including its large China Town and 10-15 minutes’ walk to the lively student population areas in Rusholme, Fallowfield and Withington in the opposite direction.

  • Central landscaped garden space for the amenity of the residents.
  • Close to nearby shops and amenities.
  • 5 minutes’ walk to top Universities in Manchester.
  • 15 minutes’ walk to the city centre Manchester.
  • 15 minutes’ walk to student areas.
  • Access to an internal garden.

Manchester’s rise to be a world-leading, modern economy has seen Oxford economists predict that employment growth in the city over the next five years will exceed many international capitals including Paris, Berlin and Tokyo.

Significant investment is being made across Greater Manchester into all sectors of the economy. Significant infrastructure spending will make Manchester one of Europe’s best-integrated cities with seamless transport solutions for its citizens.

Manchester, the second city of the UK and the centre of the economic ‘Northern Powerhouse’, is a thriving cosmopolitan city built upon an industrious legacy.

Manchester’s prominence dates back to its status as the birthplace of the Industrial Revolution in the early 19th century. Then, many factors came together to propel Manchester to become the pre-eminent city of its time. Here in the early 21st century, there are many parallels that can be made in the city’s transition during the industrial revolution to the world’s leading industrial metropolis and now to a leading 21st century economy.

Manchester is a city with many impressive statistics to its name. It was the world’s first industrialized city, home to the first public library and birthplace of the world’s first computer. It has the world’s oldest railway station and the oldest professional football league. It is also where scientists first split the atom and has been home to more than 25 Nobel Prize winners.

An additional £7 billion of investment was announced to build the Northern
Powerhouse. Key aims for the budget will be to better connect the core cities of the North by investing
£6 billion.

Funding will also be targeted at the North’s strengths in science, with major new science investments, including the new Sir Henry Royce Materials Research Institute based in Manchester.

Between 2014 and 2024, it is forecast that Manchester will have 43,000 net new jobs (a much higher rate of growth than elsewhere in the UK) and contribute £67 billion to GVA, with key growth sectors including ICT, professional services, scientific and technical activities, accommodation and food, arts employment, creative and digital industries and real estate activities.

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