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Latest Carryduff property for sale

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The local area guide to living in Carryduff

A historic small town to the south of Belfast, Carryduff offers a range of modern amenities and a very convenient location. It’s just six miles outside of Belfast’s city centre, which makes it a hit with commuters. The town experienced rapid growth in the 1960s, and has retained its mainly residential developments from this era. However, the settlement has been here for far longer, dating back at least to the early 1600s. The name Carryduff is derived from the Irish Ceathrú Aodha Dhuibh. This translates to ‘Black Hugh’s quarter’.

Residents can take advantage not only of close proximity to central Belfast, but also of local schools, churches, green spaces, and shops. The town has twice been deemed the ‘Best Kept Small Town’ by the Northern Ireland Amenity Council. It falls under the jurisdiction of the Lisburn and Castlereagh District Council.

Information about the local residents

Popular with commuters and young families alike, the population of Carryduff skews relatively young with a mean age of 38.5. According to census figures, 11.78% of residents are ages 16-24 and 52.19% are in the 25-64 bracket, which makes the solid majority of residents working aged.

Employment levels are high in Carryduff in comparison to the national average. Just 2.9% of Carryduff East residents and 2.2% of Carryduff West claim unemployment benefits. The population in total was 6,947 at the time of the 2011 census. In addition to employment figures, a high proportion of residents are enrolled in higher education.

Nearby schools

There are two main primary schools in town, including Carryduff Primary and St. Joseph’s Primary. Carryduff Primary School was found to be ‘very good’ in a 2015 ETI inspection, with recently refurbished facilities and a sound reputation. St. Joseph’s is also highly regarded, particularly well known for its drama and music extracurricular activities.

Although Carryduff does not have its own secondary school, there are numerous options in the greater Belfast area. One of the newest is Breda Academy, which recently opened its doors in 2015. This combined what was formerly Newtownbreda High and Knockbreda High. Another option in the area is Saintfield High School in the village of Saintfield. In a recent ETI inspection, Saintfield was noted for the ‘exemplary behaviour’ of its students and its ‘very good’ academic standards.

Getting around

One of Carryduff’s greatest strengths is its historically central location. The settlement was founded at the location where six roads intersected, and today it is located at the junction of the A24, A7, and B178. The A24 travels northward to Belfast, which is a mere 15 minute drive away. It travels southward to Ballynahinch and Newcastle, and also splits off into the A7 at Carryduff on to Downpatrick. The B178 takes motorists on to the Ards Peninsula in one direction and Hillsborough in the other.

It’s perhaps easiest to travel around the Carryduff region by car due to abundant roads in the area. However, Translink also operates public bus services throughout the Belfast region which stop off in Carryduff. For air transit, Belfast City Airport is a 25-minute drive and Belfast International is 45 minutes away.

Local shops

The bright lights and modern shopping centres of Belfast are within easy reach of Carryduff. Residents can access the Castle Court, Victoria Square, or Yorkgate shopping centres in just 20 minutes. Lisburn’s attractive city centre is also a short drive away, with its quaint pedestrianised Bow Street.

The Sprucefield retail centre offers many big-box brand name stores, including a Sainsbury’s, Argos, and the largest Marks and Spencer in the country. Within Carryduff’s town centre, residents benefit from numerous services including bank branches, a doctor’s surgery, and churches. The Woodlawn Garden and Lifestyle Centre features a café and gift shop, along with must-have garden items. There are also general stores including hardware, electrical goods, and bookshops. The Carryduff Shopping Centre was once a major draw to the area. Although many of its units now sit vacant, many wish to renovate it in the near future to bring in new commerce to the town.

Whilst every effort has been taken to ensure the above information is up to date, some inaccuracies may occur. If you notice any inaccuracies please contact

All information was correct at time of publication and is provided in good faith.


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