Area Guide for Living in Manchester

area guide for living in manchester

With a population of about 460,000, Manchester is the second largest city in UK and an especially interesting place for culture and adventure seekers. Here, the Fantastic Removals’ Manchester team is going to showcase the most emblematic places and venues to visit in this area guide for living in Manchester.

Manchester United Stadium

You cannot say Manchester without thinking about the Manchester United Stadium and museum. You can look at all the artifacts the club has collected over time and learn the history and legends behind the club and its millions of fans. Take a peek inside the players’ locker room and walk through the tunnel, emerging onto the field. Stop by the Sir Alex Ferguson Stand and get the perspective from the manager’s dugout spot. Ideal place for taking selfies.


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The Manchester Museum

Visit the Manchester Museum to witness all the treasures of the natural world and different cultures. You can view dinosaur fossils, ancient Egyptian artefacts and many more. You can also enjoy a glass of wine of cup of coffee whilst exploring the latest ideas in science, culture and the arts.

Fletcher Moss Park & Botanical Gardens

Situated in Didsbury, Manchester, the park is part botanical garden and part wildlife habitat. It also tennis courts, rugby and football pitches, and a family-run café. The park offers astonishing beauty, as it holds the Green Flag Award – the national standard for parks and green spaces in England.

Manchester Cathedral

area guide for living in manchester - the cathedral

Manchester Cathedral, situated in the city centre, is the mother church of the Anglican Diocese of Manchester, seat of the Bishop of Manchester and the city’s parish church. It’s in the Perpendicular Gothic style, a medieval church that went through extensive restoration, including extension during the Victorian period, and another restoration after bomb damage in the 20th century.

Manchester International Festival

Manchester offers a lot of festivals through the whole year. The Manchester International Festival is the grandest of all, as it welcomes three weeks of world premieres by major artists from all over the world.

The Godlee Observatory

The Godlee Observatory is situated on the roof of Manchester University’s Sackville Street Building. Its white timber dome is still operated by rope and wheels. Access to the telescope is via a spiral staircase.

The Royal Exchange

The Royal Exchange is located in the city centre and includes the Royal Exchange Theatre and the Royal Exchange Shopping Centre. The theatre features a seven-sided steel and glass module that squats within the building’s Great Hall. The theatre can seat an audience of up to 800 and gives an average of 350 performances a year.

Manchester Chinatown

manchester china town

Look no further for Oriental food, the Chinatown in Manchester is known to be Europe’s largest collection of restaurants, bakeries, businesses and supermarkets concentrated across a number of blocks. It’s situated in the very centre and welcomes its visitors with a beautiful Chinese gate. It’s a must to spend the Chinese New Year celebrations here.

Manchester Pride

After years of over-commercialisation, Manchester Pride takes place over August Bank Holiday, with a colourful array of events, such as Sparkle, the National Transgender Celebration in the Village, and the Great British Bear Bash. Art lovers can also enjoy LGBT History Month which mixes international and local performance with a queer perspective.

Portico Library

The Portico Library is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a Grade II* listed building, and has been described as “the most refined little building in Manchester”. It hosts a series of literary prizes throughout the year to celebrate writers and poets from Northern England and beyond. The Portico Prize for Literature is awarded biennially to a work of fiction or poetry and a work of non-fiction set wholly or mainly in the north of England.

Manchester Ship Canal

itv building

In 1894, the Manchester Ship Canal was the largest river canal in the world. Now, it just provides a lovely way to spend the sunny afternoon. Mersey Ferries offers ship canal cruises, and there’s a water taxi service called ‘Waxi’ running from suburban Sale via Castlefield and Old Trafford to the Trafford Centre.

Manchester Aquatics Center

The Manchester Aquatics Centre is open to the public all year round. It hosts major water-based sporting events. There’s enormous pools for swimming and diving, gyms, health corners. You can also sign up for a lesson in swimming and diving.

Manchester can easily be the best place for any Britton to move in and make a home for themselves. If you’re one of those people who cannot handle the rush of London anymore, but does not want to opt for too much silence in the far corners of the suburbs, Manchester is your best choice.

 

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