Sydney demolition contractors could and should be called in to knock down a few aging buildings in this wonderful city. Buildings that have overstayed their welcome in the city and which the public would be more than happy to wave goodbye too.
Let’s start with the ANZ and Allianz stadiums, built what now feels like many moons ago, these stadiums have hosted some of the most important domestic and international events in Australia’s history but now it is time for them to be tossed into the rubbish pile. The free space can be used to build two new state-of-the-art stadiums which the city can be proud of, two stadiums that can become iconic not just on the east coast of Australia but all around the world. From the Olympics to hosting World Cup qualifies to the numerous domestic sports played on their respective fields, both stadiums carry a lot of history and memories for many people. The time has come though, and the sooner Sydney demolition contractors are called in the better for all involved.
The Allianz is especially frustrating to sit and watch sport in, especially on the lower levels while buying food or drinks at the stadium when full is another nightmare. Although there has been some public backlash to the proposed stadiums demolition, it is time to move into a new era of Australian sport.
Sydney demolition contractors would also be worth hiring out to take down the iconic, yet outdated, City Tower which soars above the city’s skyline yet lends itself to very little functional use or aesthetic beauty. Soaring over the city like any other tower found throughout many capital cities in Asia, it acts as a giant billboard for Westfield but nothing else, it is neither historic nor striking. The sooner Sydney demolition contractors are called in to take it down the better.
Sydney demolition contractors have in fact been very busy over the past year in the CBD with work commissioned by the government to make space for the new light rail. In order for a new station to be built at Martin Place, the government paid millions to purchase and then demolish several buildings in the city. The first high rise in the city was at 55 Hunter Street and has now been flattened. Spending over $1 billion dollars on property acquisition, 4 other buildings were earmarked to be demolished too. A 22-storey building at 39 Martin Place went down as did 12 Castlereagh Street as the city made space for the new transport links. 7 Elizabeth Street also felt the wrath of Sydney demolition contractors.
In a move that is going to completely change the face of the city as well as the ease with how people move in and out of it, the government has made sure that Sydney demolition contractors have had plenty of work over the past 24 months as the city tries to play catch up with transport links found in major cities of Asia such as Singapore, Kuala Lumper and Seoul.
Sydney demolition contractors have benefitted greatly from the recent growth in the infrastructure industry and although there are recent signs that the property industry is slowing down, they should still have plenty of work for the foreseeable future. The train lines running through the city have been delayed and delayed some more so if plans change again they might be called in once more to bring down some other buildings the government feel the need to get rid of. The chances are slim of course but such has been the problems with planning so far, you never know.