National Cycling Centre
The National Cycling Centre is the home of Manchester Velodrome, Britain's first indoor Olympic cycling track and widely regarded as one of the World's finest and fastest board tracks. We are the busiest Velodrome in the world. The Velodrome is the home to Team GB
Manchester VelodromeDistance: 0.2 miTourist Information Stuart Street Manchester, United Kingdom M11 4
Manchester Velodrome is an indoor cycle-racing track in Manchester, England, which opened in 1994. Part of the National Cycling Centre, it was the only indoor Olympic-standard track in the United Kingdom before the completion of the Lee Valley VeloPark for the 2012 Summer Olympics.The facility is owned by Manchester City Council and has been home to British Cycling since 1994, and the UCI ProTeam Team Sky since it formed in 2009. It is next to the City of Manchester Stadium, and the National Indoor BMX Arena which opened in 2011, and hosted track cycling events in the 2002 Commonwealth Games, the Revolution series and the UCI Track Cycling World Championships in 1996, 2000 and 2008. It also hosted the 20th edition of the UCI World Masters Track Cycling Championships in 2014. The velodrome has been cited as a catalyst for Britain's successes in track cycling since 2002.
Manchester City Football AcademyDistance: 0.4 miTourist Information 400 Ashton New Road Manchester, United Kingdom M11 4TQ
The Manchester Aquatics Centre is a public aquatics sports facility south of the centre of Manchester, England, north of the main buildings of the University of Manchester, and near the Manchester Metropolitan University. It was purpose–built for the 2002 Commonwealth Games, and cost £32 million to build. Before it was built, for many years its site was open waste ground left by demolishing inner-city industrial terrace houses.The building was designed by Faulkner Brown. The building takes the approximate shape of an asymmetric trapezoidal prism, and from the outside the roof resembles a wave. Construction started in August 1996, and was completed in July 2000, with finishing touches made in September 2001. MAC hosts many swimming and water polo events but also hosts Lancashire County Championships and Age group North west Regionals for swimming. It was opened on 12 October 2000 by Queen Elizabeth II.
Etihad Stadium Home of The ChampionsDistance: 0.3 miTourist Information Manchester City FC Etihad Stadium Etihad Campus Manchester M11 3FF United Kingdom Manchester, United Kingdom M11 3FF 07789683909
Go Air Trampoline Park ManchesterDistance: 0.3 miTourist Information Go Air Manchester, Riverpark Trading Estate, Eastlands Manchester, United Kingdom M40 2XP 0161 850 4010
Manchester's biggest and best trampoline park.
Toddler sessions (Air tots)
Trampoline Proficiency Classes
Fc United of Manchester, Broadhurst Park, Moston, Manchester M40Distance: 2.2 miTourist Information 301 Lightbowne Road Manchester, United Kingdom M40 0FJ 0161 769 2005
Manchester City Football ClubDistance: 0.3 miTourist Information 14-26 Williamson Street Manchester, United Kingdom M11 3FF
Broadhurst ParkDistance: 2.2 miTourist Information Lightbowne Road Manchester, United Kingdom M40 0
Broadhurst Park is a football stadium in Moston, Manchester, England. It is the home of F.C. United of Manchester and Moston Juniors F.C. The stadium was known by its project name, Moston Community Stadium, before being changed at a members' meeting in 2014.F.C. United were formed in 2005, and aimed to construct a ground in Manchester by 2012. After plans for an initial site collapsed, the development of a new stadium at the Ronald Johnson Playing fields in Moston was announced. A protracted planning process followed, and construction began in November 2013. Broadhurst Park was completed with a capacity of 4,400 in May 2015. The opening match was a friendly between F.C. United and Benfica on 29 May 2015. F.C. United played host to Stockport County in their first ever competitive league match at Broadhurst Park on 11 August 2015, eventually losing 2–1.BackgroundF.C. UnitedF.C. United were formed in 2005 by a group of Manchester United supporters following the club's controversial takeover by Malcolm Glazer which led to hundreds of supporters defecting from the club. Without a stadium of their own they agreed to use Bury's Gigg Lane stadium, but the agreement continued at the cost of approximately £5,000 per match. Within a year, the fan-owned club set aspirations to build its own 7,000 to 10,000 capacity stadium as close to Manchester city centre as possible by 2012 and consequently entered into negotiations with New East Manchester and Manchester City Council to develop their plans. Despite attendances averaging over 2,000 in their first few seasons, the fact that the club did not have access to a stadium of its own on its match days was a contributory factor in the club's financial loss for three years (£42,267 in 2007, £40,669 in 2008 and £9,663 in 2009).
Belle Vue Speedway, Kirkmanshulme LaneDistance: 1.8 miTourist Information Kirkmanshulme Lane Manchester, United Kingdom M18 7