Views sought on a parking zone for Everton FC’s new stadium

Liverpool City Council has launched a public consultation on extending the city’s ‘Football Match Parking Zone’ around Everton Football Club’s new stadium, at BramleyMoore Dock.

The parking zone already exists for both of the city’s current major football stadiums at Goodison Park and Anfield.

Given the scale of the events to be hosted at Everton’s brand new 52,888 capacity stadium, the council is asking for views from residents, businesses and other stakeholders on introducing new controls in the area when the venue is hosting events.

Although not yet complete (scheduled for completion in the 2024/25 season), the stadium has already been named as a potential host venue in the FA’s bid for the UEFA European Championships in 2028 and will also be capable of hosting major non-footballing events.

The proposals focus on the area within a 30-minute walk of Everton Stadium, which will encompass the surrounding Ten Streets district and into the city centre. These include:

  • New resident parking areas
  • New taxi ranks
  • New match day bus stands
  • New parking restrictions
  • New hours of operation for existing parking zones for the Great Homer Street area
  • New hours of operation for existing parking zones for the Ten Streets and Love Lane areas
  • New industrial parking zone south of Boundary Street 
  • New industrial parking zone north of Boundary Street

The overall aim of the controls is to reduce congestion, improve air quality, safety and journey times to and from the stadium. The proposals have also been designed to complement the modernisation of parking across the city centre, the plans for which is also currently the subject of a public consultation

Liverpool City Council has already invested more than £20m in the highways infrastructure around Bramley-Moore Dock, including a permanent segregated cycle lane running from the city centre up to Liverpool’s northern border at Bootle in Sefton, which passes right in front of the new stadium.

Details of the three-week long consultation can be found online at  which includes a survey  and an FAQs document explaining the proposed scheme and its implications.

People can provide additional feedback by email or request the relevant documents in alternative formats, by writing to:

As well being able to provide feedback online, the council will also be hosting a hat-trick of consultation events on:

  • Tuesday 6 December, 10am to 6pm – Ten Streets Social, 8 Regent Rd, L3 7BX
  • Tuesday 13 December, 10am to 6pm – Kirkdale Neighbourhood Community Centre, 238A Stanley Road, L5 7QP
  • Thursday 15 December, 10am to 6pm – Vauxhall Neighbourhood Council, Blenheim Street, L5 8UX   

Once the consultation closes at 5pm on Tuesday, 22 December the responses will be collated and fed back to the Divisional Manager for Highways and Transportation toward the end of January 2023.

A decision will then be made on whether or not to proceed with the proposals or amend them in any way. If the proposals are agreed, a statutory notification process will begin in early Spring, when for a period of 28 days, members of the public can submit their formal objection or support for the proposed scheme.

Image: Liverpool City Council

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