Mānia Industrial Lots, Hornby
Located on 320 Shands Road, Mānia is located in south west Hornby, Christchurch, and has a total development area of 41 hectares.
The development is located close to a number of transit links, including the state highway network for heavy goods vehicles to the south, north and west and to Port Lyttleton, the Southern Motorway link between Christchurch and Rolleston, Christchurch Airport (12 minutes) and the KiwiRail network.
Zoned Heavy Industrial under the City Plan, Shands Road is located adjacent to existing industrial, logistics, manufacturing and transport developments. The current masterplan* provides for up to 40 development lots. The first lots within Stage 1 of the Industrial Park would come to the market in May 2021.
* Subject to change
|Address||320 Shands Road, Hornby, Christchurch|
|Total development Area||41 hectares|
|Lot sizes||0.2 hectares - 4.5 hectares|
|Zoning||Industrial Heavy Zone|
|Construction partners||No ties to construction companies|
|Development options||Freehold land for sale|
|Design, build, lease|
|Transport links||Easy access to main routes of South Island|
The development will be delivered in stages to meet market demand.
Stage one titles are expected in March 2022.
Register your interest
Dean Christie, National Development Manager
021 226 0153
Significance of the name Mānia
The location of the Mānia development is within the claim area of Hapakuku Kairua, and on the soils and aggregate formed by a former flow of the Waimakariri River as it arced around and linked to the course now occupied by the Huritini/Halswell River. The river trail has intermittent evidence of the use of the river course as a trail and for mahinga kai, predominantly in the form of nohoanga and food refuses. This locality is also positioned within the west portion of formerly vast expanse of open plains dominated by native grasses and ferns, that bordered the western most portion of environs that became west Christchurch. The evidence denoting former open plains dominated by fern and native grasslands appears on the earliest European survey maps of the mid-19th century. To acknowledge the resources and environs once utilised by Māori ancestors, use of Māori names for features such as Grasses/Mānia, Ferns/Arrhe and plan-lands/Pākihi have been gifted by Te Ngāi Tūāhuriri Rūnunga to this Ngāi Tahu Property development.