Completed Buy-to-Let Apartments in Sheffield City Centre. A spectacular 17-storey curved glass tower overlooking the River Don in the heart of Sheffield City Centre, consisting of a stunning collection of 123 superbly designed high-specification apartments within a vibrant new retail and leisure quarter, with riverside restaurants, bars and outdoor terraces.
It’s a contemporary collection of riverside apartments in a landmark building in the Central Riverside Regeneration district. The striking glass-clad development enjoys a fabulous location close to the city centre amenities, as well as the relaxed living pace amongst the revitalized industrial quarters, rivers, and canals of Sheffield.
Sheffield, the ‘City of Steel’ is in the eastern foothills of the Pennines and the valleys of the River Don with its four tributaries: the Loxley, the Porter Brook, the Rivelin and the Sheaf. Sixty-one per cent of Sheffield’s entire area is green space and a third of the city lies within the Peak District National Park, the only city in the world to lie within a National Park boundary. There are more than 250 parks, woodlands and gardens in the city, which is estimated to contain around 4.5 million trees. The city is 29 miles (47 km) south of Leeds, 32 miles (51 km) east of Manchester, and 33 miles (53 km) north of Nottingham.
Sheffield played a crucial role in the Industrial Revolution, with many significant inventions and technologies having developed in the city. In the 19th century, the city saw a huge expansion of its traditional cutlery trade, when stainless steel and crucible steel were developed locally, fuelling an almost tenfold increase in the population. The city then became part of the county of South Yorkshire; this has been made up of separately-governed unitary authorities since 1986. The 21st century has seen extensive redevelopment in Sheffield. Sheffield’s gross value added (GVA) has increased by 60% since 1997, standing at £11.3 billion in 2015. The economy has experienced steady growth, averaging around 5% annually, which is greater than that of the broader region of Yorkshire and the Humber.