Set over 11 floors, Fabric will be made up of 99 self contained studio apartments complete with all modern conveniences including a kitchenette containing sink, oven, hob, extractor fan and microwave.
Fabric will offer one of the most progressive approaches to business hotel facilities in the UK.
Set in the heart of Yorkshire with easy and direct access to all major transport networks, Fabric will provide a unique opportunity to purchase a stunning studio apartment in this upmarket city centre hotel. Located in the historic city of Bradford, famous for its industrial landscape of textile mills and cobbled streets, Fabric offers an exciting alternative to buy-to-let in the centre of the Learning Quarter and close to the city's bustling night-life and wealth of attractions.
With its ideal location, just a stone's throw away from the University, Fabric Apart Hotel has been designed to be a luxurious and practical place to stay for academics and travelling professionals alike.
Fabric will provide an efficient and reliable experience that combines technology with comfort and relaxation in a colourful, cool and contemporary setting. Offering an informal but practical experience, Fabric will provide contactless check-in and vending facilities for an efficient and quick guest experience. With one of the most practical and progressive approaches to business facilities in the country, Fabric will be a unique arrival on the UK hotel leisure scene with an efficient and streamlined approach to hotel accommodation.
In the centre of the UK, surrounded by miles of unspoiled countryside, lies the thriving multicultural city of Bradford With its deep history, wealth of stunning architecture and array of modern galleries, museums, restaurants and entertainment, this is a city which is very much on the up. Bradford has a long industrial heritage and during the industrial revolution it was once the wool capital of the world and home to philanthropists such as Sir Titus Salt who helped build thriving businesses and housing in the city and make it a global powerhouse.
Bradford's Victorian past is evident in its striking buildings and architecture, located most prominently in the busy commercial area of Little Germany which houses Europe's highest concentration of listed buildings. More modern constructions include City Park, a multi-award winning public space located in Centenary Square. The impressive mirror pool is the largest urban water feature in the UK, stretching 400sqm and featuring more than 100 fountains, including the tallest in any UK city at 30m high.
Despite a challenging global economic climate over the past decade, Bradford is now showing healthy signs of regeneration and is increasingly becoming a magnate for new businesses and those looking for attractive investment opportunities.
Situated halfway between London and Edinburgh and midway between the Humber and Liverpool ports, Bradford's position alongside the M62 and close to the M1 offers a high level of connectivity that will increase due to significant planned City Region transport investment. Longer term projects such as HS3 could further enhance links to Leeds, Manchester, Sheffield and other large northern cities.
Bradford's diversity and international outlook is a major asset to the area, drawing a large international population including thousands of students and their families who visit each year. Recent developments include the prestigious £260m Westfield Broadway shopping centre, providing the local population with an impressive retail experience in the heart of the city.
As the fourth largest metropolitan district in England, Bradford has become a cultural hotspot, with 85 languages spoken in the district and ethnic minorities making up 36% of the population. The city now has an economy worth more than £8.7 billion - the third largest in the Yorkshire region after Leeds and Sheffield and is home to more than 40 large companies including Morrisons, Yorkshire Building Society, Pace PLC, and Santander.
Bradford offers real potential for growth and the increasing number of events and festivals in the city, including the popular Bradford Festival, is generating significant economic benefits through increased visitor spending, with the total value of tourism activity estimated at £550 million.