Aintree Shopping Park

Aintree Shopping Park is a retail park in the Aintree area of Liverpool.

Shops here include large B&Q DIY store with garden centre, Pets at Home, and M&S.

List of Stores

Shops at the Aintree Shopping Park are:

  • B&Q – DIY store.
  • Boots – Healthcare products and services.
  • Costa – Coffeehouse (in Next).
  • DFS – Sofas.
  • EE – Mobile phones, tablets etc.
  • Furniture Village – Home furniture.
  • Greggs – Bakery.
  • Halfords – Automotive, cycling, and leisure products.
  • Hobbycraft – Arts and crafts store offering a wide range of products.
  • M&S – Department store.
  • M&S Foodhall – Quality food and drink.
  • McDonald’s – Burgers and fast food.
  • Nando’s – Peri-peri chicken.
  • Natuzzi
  • Next – Park offers both home and fashion stores.
  • Pets at Home – Pet supplies.
  • ScS – Sofas, carpets, flooring etc.
  • Tim Hortons
  • TUI in Next

Details were last checked on Saturday 1st of June 2024.

Facilities include free customer car parking and a handful of restaurants (Nando’s and McDonald’s).

Opening hours vary by store but all are open 7 days a week. McDonald’s is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Aintree Shopping Park is situated on Ormskirk Road in Aintree, Liverpool, next to the Aintree Racecourse Retail & Business Park. Visitors with satellite navigation systems should use the postcode L9 5AN to find it.

Old Roan Train Station is approximately ¼ mile from the park. It lies on the Ormskirk branch of Merseyrail’s Northern Line. There are trains from Ormskirk and Liverpool city centre (Liverpool Central and Moorfields). Aintree Train Station, on the same line, is also nearby.

The park was previously known as the Racecourse Retail Park, causing much confusion with the adjacent development.


Map showing location of Aintree Shopping Park.

Map showing location of Aintree Shopping Park


Aintree Shopping Park

Address and postcode
Ormskirk Road
United Kingdom
L9 5AN

Reviews and Additional Information

  1. Don’t know who suppose to control the parking but people are parking all over the side walks and even one parked over the zebra crossing. It is people who are just to lazy to walk because there are loads of parking bays.

  2. I third it. Drivers coming out of any of the side parking areas onto the main path towards that roundabout never look to see if anyone is letting them in. They just pull out in front of people, and the cars behind them follow without even looking. It’s that very dangerous concept of "don’t make eye contact". It’s lucky that some of us pay attention and see what they are doing and frustratingly have to let them get away with it in order to avoid an accident.

  3. I totally agree with A. Grayson’s observation.

  4. I have used this retail park for a good many years. A problem I continually encounter is at the roundabout by B+Q. I have seen the aftermath of accidents there and I have had narrow escapes myself the latest one being this very morning (23/12/09) as I was exiting the car park at B+Q at the above roundabout. The problem seems to be that road users ignore the normal rules of roundabouts when encountering this particular one e.g traffic approaching the roundabout from the Harveys Furniture direction continually drive across the roundabout without giving preference to their "right" this behaviour occurs from other directions but this particular direction is by far the worst. I would like to suggest that luminous prominent signs are erected at the four approaches to the island to remind drivers to give way to the right. Many thanks.


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