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Covid-19:

Change of plans due to Covid? No worries! We will waive our admin fee for any booking cancelled due to Covid. You can amend your booking for free and if you need to cancel most properties offer full refunds with 14 days’ notice. Please see our FAQs for more information.

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No availability?

  • Availability is mainly in the summer vacation period (June, July, August, September), when students clear their rooms
  • Rooms typically become available two to three months in advance, so please revisit the website within that period if nothing is available now
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Accommodation in Liverpool's student residences

Not just for students - anyone can book!

  • Liverpool is a city rich in history and culture, and university residences offer a cost-effective alternative when visiting the home of The Beatles
  • Rooms are modern and well equipped to provide another option instead of a cheap Liverpool hotel or hostel
  • These rooms are centrally located, so provide an ideal starting point from which to explore this vibrant city

Reviews for Liverpool

4.1
Based on 385 reviews
Room
3.9
Value
4.1
Food
3.7
Service
4.2
Overall
4.0
★★★★★
207
★★★★
123
★★★
42
★★
9
4

I (David) did not stay, but booked for my friend and colleague Professor Yi who was attending the conference. She provided feedback. She was very impressed with the staff friendliness and helpfulness. She did not think there was any breakfast on Saturday, which I would assume unusual? But there was on Sunday..? How strange. Overall it was a very useful and positive experience. Thanks.

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

Vine Court is an excellent residence. The rooms are modern and even elegant. The front desk staff are great (Stephen was especially helpful and friendly) and the maintenance staff (I needed a fix in the WC) were quick to respond and very professional. Overall, the physical space and the quality of service is superb. Looking forward to returning to Liverpool and Vine Court.

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

A group of us stayed here as we had all come up to Liverpool for a wedding. This was the perfect place for us to stay! It was cheap and clean, the staff very friendly and it meant we could all stay in a flat with a common room. Much more sociable! I suppose the only downside was check-out at 09:30am!

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

The accomodation was good for the residences with access to many necessary amenities. The staff were superb and very helpful and friendly. The overall experience was remarkable.

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

Fantastic service and value for money, equivalent facilities of a 3/4 star hotel for much less money considering bank holiday weekend. The lady on the front desk was so helpful at check in and with questions re parking. No noise issues at all. Would certainly stay again. Our toilet didn’t flush properly but in fairness we didn’t highlight this until we left.

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

Very convenient location, friendly reception staff, easy to find. Only negative comment would be that coffee sachets were all decaf - some caffeine sachets would have been appreciated

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

Room clean and comfortable. Very handy having kitchen facilities, although do note that there is no crockery, cutlery or cooking utensils! Staff very helpful. So handy for graduation. Thank you

(Review Of Dover Court, Liverpool)

The only improvement I would have made is the inclusion of breakfast and options for dinner. I would have also liked for my tea provision to be refreshed.

(Review Of Crown Place, University of Liverpool)

Very clean and safe location.friendly staff and always approachable. Would be nice if they could change the towels every day.and if the kitchen had extra utensils to cook. But otherwise excellent experience

(Review Of Vine Court, University of Liverpool)

Liverpool Visitor information

Liverpool is a city and metropolitan borough of Merseyside, England, along the eastern side of the Mersey Estuary. It was founded as a borough in 1207 and was granted city status in 1880. By the 18th century, trade from the West Indies, Ireland and mainland Europe, coupled with close links with the Atlantic Slave Trade furthered the economic expansion of Liverpool, and by the early 19th century, 40% of the world's trade passed through its docks. Several major docking firsts have occurred in the city, including the construction of the world's first enclosed wet dock (the Old Dock) in 1715. The best-known dock in Liverpool is the Albert Dock, constructed in 1846.

The popularity of The Beatles and the other groups from the Merseybeat era contributes to Liverpool's status as a tourist destination. Liverpool's rich architectural base has also helped the city become the second most filmed city in the UK outside of London, often doubling for Chicago, London, Moscow, New York, Paris and Rome. The city's new cruise liner terminal, which is situated close to the Pier Head, also makes Liverpool one of the few places in the world where cruise ships are able to berth right in the centre of the city.

There is a considerable variety of architectural styles found within the city, ranging from 16th century Tudor buildings to modern-day architecture, but most of buildings date from the late 18th century, when the city grew into one of the foremost powers in the British Empire. One of the most famous locations in Liverpool is the Pier Head, renowned for the trio of buildings, the Royal Liver Building, the Cunard Building and the Port of Liverpool Building, collectively referred to as the Three Graces. Liverpool is noted for having two Cathedrals: the Anglican Cathedral, the largest Cathedral in Britain and the fifth largest in the world, and the Roman Catholic Metropolitan Cathedral.

Accommodation in Liverpool’s University Residences

Liverpool has three universities, the oldest of which is the University of Liverpool, established in 1881. Some visitor accommodation is offered during the university vacation periods, however, it should be understood that the university halls are designed primarily for students: not children or for adults expecting a high level of luxury. However, with this in mind, the halls do meet level of comfort that we expect most visitors to be happy with, and we will welcome any feedback where this is not the case.

Getting to Liverpool

Transport in Liverpool is primarily centred around buses, trains and ferries. Liverpool has direct road links with many other areas within England: to the east, the M62 motorway connects Liverpool with Hull, Manchester, Leeds and Bradford, as well as the M6 and M1 motorways, providing indirect links to Birmingham, Sheffield, Preston, London and Nottingham.

The national rail network provides Liverpool with connections to major towns and cities across the England. The city's primary mainline station is Lime Street station, which acts as a terminus for several lines into the city. Train services from Lime Street provide connections to numerous destinations, including London (in 2 hours 8 minutes with Pendolino trains), Birmingham, Newcastle upon Tyne, Manchester, Preston, Leeds, Scarborough, Sheffield, Nottingham and Norwich. The Port of Liverpool is one of Britain's largest ports, providing passenger ferry services across the Irish Sea to Belfast, Dublin and the Isle of Man.

History of Liverpool

King John's letters patent of 1207 announced the foundation of the borough of Liverpool, but by the middle of the 16th century the population was still only around 500. Battles for the town were waged during the English Civil War, including an eighteen-day siege in 1644. In 1699 Liverpool was made a parish by Act of Parliament, that same year its first slave ship, Liverpool Merchant, set sail for Africa. As trade from the West Indies surpassed that of Ireland and Europe, and as the River Dee silted up, Liverpool began to grow. Substantial profits from the slave trade helped the town to prosper and rapidly grow. By the close of the century Liverpool controlled over 41% of Europe's and 80% of Britain's slave commerce.

In the early 19th century Liverpool played a major role in the Antarctic sealing industry, in recognition of which Liverpool Beach in the South Shetland Islands is named after the city. In 1830, Liverpool and Manchester became the first cities to have an intercity rail link, through the Liverpool and Manchester Railway. The population continued to rise rapidly, especially during the 1840s when Irish migrants began arriving by the hundreds of thousands as a result of the Great Famine. The Great Depression of the early 1930s saw unemployment in the city peak at around 30%. During the Second World War, the critical strategic importance of Liverpool was recognised by both Hitler and Churchill, with the city suffering a blitz second only to London's, with over 80 air-raids, and the pivotal Battle of the Atlantic being planned, fought and won from Liverpool.

From the mid-1970s onwards Liverpool's docks and traditional manufacturing industries went into sharp decline. The advent of containerisation meant that the city's docks became largely obsolete. Capitalising on the popularity of 1960s rock groups, such as The Beatles, as well as the city's world-class art galleries, museums and landmarks, tourism has also become a significant factor in Liverpool's economy. The first United States consul anywhere in the world, James Maury, was appointed to Liverpool in 1790, and remained in office for 39 years. Ferries, railways, transatlantic steamships, municipal trams, electric trains and the helicopter were all pioneered in Liverpool as modes of mass transit. In 1829 and 1836 the first underground railway tunnels in the world were constructed under Liverpool.

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