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Featuring air conditioning, Quest Docklands Apartment Hotel offers accommodations in Melbourne. Etihad Stadium is 100 m away. Private parking is available on site.
All units have a flat-screen TV with satellite channels. Some units include a terrace and/or balcony. A microwave, a toaster and refrigerator are also featured, as well as a coffee machine and a kettle. There is also a kitchen in some of the units equipped with a dishwasher and oven. There is a private bathroom with a shower and free toiletries in each unit. Bed linen are available.
Quest Docklands Apartment Hotel also includes a fitness center. The property also has grocery deliveries.
Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre is 1 km from Quest Docklands Apartment Hotel. The nearest airport is Tullamarine Airport, 19.3 km from Quest Docklands Apartment Hotel.
Docklands is a great choice for travelers interested in soccer, sports and clothes shopping.
Children and extra beds
Accepted credit cards
- Air Conditioning
- Airport Shuttle
- All Spaces Non-Smoking (public and private)
- Car Rental
- Dry Cleaning
- Family room
- Grocery Deliveries
- Room Service
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Docklands (also known as Melbourne Docklands to differentiate it from London Docklands) is a suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 2 km (1.2 mi) west of Melbourne’s Central Business District. Its local government area is the City of Melbourne. At the 2011 Census, Docklands had a population of 5,791.
Docklands occupies an area adjacent to the Melbourne CBD. It is bounded by Spencer Street, Wurundjeri Way and the Charles Grimes Bridge to the east, CityLink to the west and Lorimer Street across the Yarra to the south and is a primarily waterfront area centred on the banks of the Yarra River.
Contemporary Docklands is the product of an ongoing urban renewal project to extend the area of the Melbourne CBD (excluding Southbank and St Kilda Road) by over a third when completed around 2015. It is now home to several of Melbourne’s modern landmarks, including Etihad Stadium, Southern Cross Station and the Melbourne Star Ferris wheel.
From the 1880s, the former swamp west of Melbourne became heavily used as a dock, with an extensive network of wharfs, heavy rail infrastructure and light industry. However, following the containerisation of shipping traffic it fell into disuse and by the 1990s was virtually abandoned, becoming notable for an underground rave dance scene,a dance culture which survives through popular organised events held at Docklands Stadium.
Docklands Stadium was built in 1996 as a centrepiece to kick-start developer interest in Docklands as a viable renewal area. Urban renewal began in earnest 2000, with several independent privately developed areas overseen by VicUrban, an agency of the State government of Victoria. The brief for the master plan was for wide open water promenades and road boulevards with contributions of landscaping and public art commissions to be made by each developer and construction was to adhere to strict milestones. VicUrban promotes its vision of Docklands as being a major tourist attraction and projected over 20 million visitors a year and a future (2015) residential population of over 20,000.
A handful of significant buildings were retained, generally due to their association with the area’s industrial and maritime history. Most of these heritage buildings are intended for adaptive reuse and integrated with new facilities.
Docklands has become a sought-after business address,attracting the national headquarters of the National Australia Bank, ANZ, Medibank Private, Bureau of Meteorology, Myer, National Foods as well as the regional headquarters for Ericsson and Bendigo Bank.The business park model of medium-rise office buildings combined with transport and proximity to the City Centre is seen by many in the real estate industry to be one of the reasons behind the success of the Docklands office market.
Docklands is also the home to a number of water sports, including Dragon Boat racing.
While still incomplete, Docklands developer-centric planning has been widely criticised and many Melbourne politicians and media commentators lament its lack of green open space, pedestrian activity, transport links and culture.