The top five things Urban loves about Macquarie Park apartments, Neue

Set across two towers, the development boasts 285 residences in one, two, three and four-bedroom configurations
The top five things Urban loves about Macquarie Park apartments, Neue
Neue's landscaped grounds in Macquarie Park. Image supplied
Max KwokOctober 18, 2021

Neue, the Macquarie Park apartment development by COLI Australia, is to set a new benchmark for apartment living in the northern Sydney suburb.

Set across two towers, the development boasts 285 residences in one, two, three and four-bedroom configurations.

Every aspect of these apartments is the result of a refined creative process, inspired by native Australian flora to provide a crafted retreat that residents will enjoy coming home to.

Urban takes a look at five things we love about Macquarie Park’s newest apartment towers.

1. Reputable developer

Delivered by COLI, residents at Neue can feel confident at having a home developed by a property development arm of the world’s largest construction company.

Established in 1979, COLI has proven their successful ability to deliver high quality, innovative and progressive developments all around the world, including Macquarie Park’s tallest residential tower.

One in 15 people living in Hong Kong reside in a home built by COLI, according to the project marketing.

2. Strong location

“When we saw this location, we knew it had so much to offer. As a former site for Macquarie University, it was recognised as a gateway to this neighbourhood”, the project developers said.

Standing tall at the entrance to the thriving Macquarie Park neighbourhood, Neue has an inviting feel thanks to its open corner position but delivers the perks of privacy thanks to leafy native trees that screen the property.

The home is located next to Macquarie University, ranked among the top two per cent of tertiary institutions in the world, and Macquarie University Station, one of Sydney’s largest transport intersections.

Investors will feel confident knowing their property is placed in a new emerging CBD and the strategic centre of Sydney’s growth plan, as well as NSW’s second-largest shopping centre, Macquarie Park.

3. Distinctive façade

The native Banksia is found throughout the grounds at Neue, but they can also be seen in the unique character of the two buildings’ architectural form.

“The two buildings rise out of the ground, like the spikes of a Banksia flower. The breezeways act as the stem, with each apartment a distinctive floret. As you move your eyes upwards the colour shifts and blends, just as a flower in bloom”, the project marketing illustrates.

Designed by SJB Architects, the pure concrete and glass anatomy display subtle tones of green and gold with every architectural detail carefully considered.

4. Green surrounds

Rising above native gum trees, Neue stands tall at the gateway to Macquarie Park.

Beautifully landscaped, the project boasts green borders and an expansive central green area, curated to provide ample space to breathe, walk, and relax beneath the shade of verdant greenery.

COLI has delivered areas to enhance social interaction and a sense of community, with barbeques, play areas and quiet spaces to enjoy amongst friends, family or new neighbours.

Most apartments also offer unique, 180 – 270° views across Sydney’s skyline to the native treetops of Lane Cove National Park.

5. Considered interiors

Every aspect of Neue aims to connect residents with the outside world, from the spacious lobby framed in natural stone and timber, to the material finishes within your own home.

Kitchens have been designed with stone island benchtops, integrated appliances, and smart pantry storage.

Refined finishes allow in natural light, while handmade joinery serves to deliver a simple and noble interior concept.

Inspired by handmade artisanal techniques, colours have been perfectly balanced to reflect a sense of restrained elegance and continuity as you walk through each apartment.

Max Kwok

Max Kwok is a staff contributor at Based in Sydney, Max has previously worked at Property Observer where he specialised in content creation and editorial research.

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