Reasons to choose The Lowry Hotel

The  Lowry hotel award-winning, with its curved, glass-fronted façade on the banks of the River Irwell, dominates the skyline. There are accommodations with spectacular views, a riverside restaurant, and a spa on the premises. Additionally, there is free WiFi.

The Lowry Hotel’s spacious rooms are furnished in a contemporary style to complement the building’s design. Large walk-in closets, satellite television, and an iPod dock are also included in the rooms.
A marble bath, a big shower, and complimentary bathrobes are available in the exquisite bathrooms.

The River Restaurant offers a grill-style menu featuring beef, chicken, fish, and seafood for guests to enjoy. The Chapel Wharf building features a huge terrace that wraps around the side and offers spectacular views of the city.

The Lowry Lounge, located next to the River Restaurant, is a dynamic bar room offering superb cocktails and appetisers, as well as live entertainment presenting local artists on a weekly basis.

Elemis and Aromatherapy Associates Skincare Collections are used in the hotel spa. Five treatment rooms, a couples room, a relaxation room, a sauna, a gym with Techno equipment, a hair salon, and a manicure/pedicure area are available. The People’s History Museum and Manchester Cathedral are both within a 5-minute walk away. There is private parking available (for an additional charge).

Travel Tips near The Lowry Hotel

  • England

    England is the place to be, with ancient market towns and iconic cities, rolling green hills and stunning coastlines.
    Experience England’s largest National Park (the Lake District) or Dorset’s stunning Jurassic Coast; be enchanted by old legends in mediaeval York and the spa city of Bath; and explore England’s largest National Park (the Lake District).
    Explore the castles of Kent, or roam the halls of Oxford University, and get up close and personal with royalty in Windsor.

    England is a location where the past is always present, with a history dating back over 5000 years (and certainly much longer).
    Ruined castles stand alone on isolated hilltops.
    In the corners of forsaken pastures, mysterious menhirs (prehistoric standing stones), barrow tombs, and stone circles sit.
    With startling frequency, mediaeval cathedrals, princely palaces, and extravagant stately mansions appear.
    And each English city, town, and village has its own unique story to tell: a gigantic historical epic of monarchs and commoners, industrialists and innovators, eccentrics, dreamers, and rebels as intriguing – and startling – as anything Shakespeare, Dickens, or JK Rowling could concoct.

  • Manchester

    Manchester is a cosmopolitan and friendly city known around the world for its football teams and cutting-edge music culture.
    It is a regional centre for shopping, culture, and museums as the self-proclaimed “Capital of the North.” There’s also a vibrant evening culture that revolves around restaurants, pubs, and nightclubs.

    Central Manchester is a diversified architecturally, with neo-Gothic sandstone buildings coexisting with modern glass towers.
    This neighbourhood is also a hub for arts, shopping, and nightlife. The Northern Quarter, in the city’s northwestern reaches, is a hipster hangout with unique shops, pubs, and cafés.

    You will have no trouble finding somewhere to eat out in Manchester, regardless of your culinary preferences, which range from Modern British to street food. The city is known for its Chinese and South Asian restaurants, in addition to high-end dining locations, cafés, and gastropubs.

    Manchester’s central business district is densely packed with bars and bistros. The Northern Quarter, which is densely packed with informal, fashionable establishments, as well as King Street and Spinningfields in the city’s western half, are all worth seeing.

    Manchester’s Chinatown is one of Europe’s largest, including a plethora of Japanese and Thai restaurants in addition to Chinese establishments.

    Manchester attracts visitors from all around northern England who come to shop and wander. Although most locations have set rates, there’s nothing stopping you from bargaining a little in marketplaces or specialty stores like antique shops.

    Manchester Arndale, one of the UK’s largest and longest-standing shopping malls, is a popular destination for many in central Manchester.
    Around Exchange Square, you’ll find various retail stores as well as the Victorian Barton Arcade. Oldham Street in the Northern Quarter, east of there, is lined with stylish boutiques and music stores.

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