Nottingham City
Wollaton Hall
West Bridgford
Highfield Park



NG1 is the city-centre district offering a range of vintage charity and clothing shops, chain fashion retailers and bookshops as well as hidden cocktail bars and places to eat. There are restaurants and pubs to suit all tastes, including Wetherspoons, Mowgli, Zaap and plenty of vegan and veggie restaurants such as Annie’s Burger Shack. Popular with students, the City-Centre area is walking distance of Nottingham Trent University and Nottingham College, with good public transport links to The University of Nottingham via the tram or the bus. You will find endless events to stay occupied in the area. Attractions include the Playhouse Theatre, Broadway Cinema and Hockley Hustle. 

Nottingham City Centre


Mapperley is one of the most popular suburbs in Nottingham.

In close proximity to the city centre, and with an excellent high street, residents are spoilt with things to do. There is a range of places to eat, including independent restaurants, pubs, chains and take-aways. There are also local bakeries and supermarkets in the high-street as well as hairdressers, a post office and range of bank branches. Mapperley is sought after by both families and city workers alike.

There is a range of popular schools and regular transport to the city centre. 


Beeston is a popular suburb with families and students because of the wide range of shops, places to eat, schools and transport links.

Beeston Highstreet offers plenty of chain supermarkets, including Lidl, Tesco, Sainsbury’s, and Iceland all within walking distance. There are also plenty of independent fresh food shops such as Fred Hallam.

If you fancy eating out there are plenty of bars and restaurants, including cheap but cheerful Wetherspoons, The Frustrated Chef and Café 94.

Beeston offers plenty of primary and secondary schools, with 5 primary schools and 3 secondary schools in the area. Beeston also boasts fast and reliable transport links to the City-Centre via the tram taking 20 minutes, bus by 25-minutes, or train by 10-minutes.

There are plenty of open greenspaces to enjoy with the family, including the Attenborough Nature Reserve and Highfields Park based on the University of Nottingham Park Campus. 


Highfield Park Lenton

Lenton and Dunkirk are both highly demanded suburbs by students.

Both within walking distances to The University of Nottingham University Park and The University of Nottingham Jubilee Campus, it is known as the ‘place to live’ by students at the University.

Lenton offers a number of convenient food stores, including Tesco and Sainsburys as well as a range of independent stores along Lenton Boulevard.

A student favourite cafe is ‘Crocus Cafe’ offering vegetarian food at a low price and the Savoy Cinema offering classic and independent films to viewers.

With good transport links to the City Centre, both suburbs are still walking distance. Dunkirk offers the advantage of being close to University Park Campus, though Lenton is a shorter distance to the City Centre. 


Wollaton is a highly sort-after residential area.

Thanks to the excellent schools, community and local attractions, it is a popular choice for families.

Wollaton offers a range of convenient stores, a range of pubs and restaurants and both primary and secondary schools.

The main attraction of Wollaton Park is Wollaton Hall. Offerings its museum, wildlife, lake, walks and playground it is a popular place to relax and spend time with the family. There are also community events such as an outdoor cinema. 

wollaton hall


Sneinton is the area around Sneinton Dale road, which runs for about two miles east of Nottingham city centre until it turns into Oakdale at a roundabout marking the boundary with the 1930s suburb of Bakersfield to the east.

Otherwise the boundaries are blurred – Carlton Road and the A612 Newark road are generally regarded as the northern and southern boundaries of the residential area, but the Dales electoral ward, which includes Sneinton and Bakersfield, extends south of the Newark road down to the river. Thus the ward includes riverside industrial areas, the racecourse, Colwick Woods and Colwick Country Park as they are within the city boundary and Colwick is outside it in Gedling borough.

The ward boundary mostly runs south of Carlton Road but some estate agents may describe property north of it around Victoria Park as being in Sneinton rather than the troubled area of St Ann’s.  The western boundary of the ward comes up from Lady Bay Bridge along the A6011 Meadow Lane which turns into the A612 Manvers Road. 


west bridford, river Trent

West Bridgford is a popular area with young professionals.

Just south of the City, bordering the Trent Bridge, with a town centre and diverse shopping precinct. Shops include a Marks and Spencers, restaurants, local and chain coffee shops, bars, and convenient food stores. West Bridgford is the hotspot of Nottingham for eating out. It’s bars and restaurants are upmarket with a range of cuisines!

The city centre is in walking distance, though if public transport is preferred there are regular trams and buses running from the centre.

Sports fanatics will be familiar with West Bridgford as it is home to the cricket ground, City Ground and Meadow Lane. The National Water Sports Centre is also within close distance and they even offer water sports for the public to have a go at. 

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