If you are seeking assistance with ear wax removal or would like a free, no-obligation hearing test; it couldn't be simpler to get to the Hearing Aid Centre from Cross Gates, or call us now on 0113 426 5418.
By Car (approx 6.7 miles/17 minutes):
By Bus (approx 54 minutes):
Cross Gates is a suburb in western Leeds, West Yorkshire. Cross Gates is neighboured by Seacroft, Harehills and Killingbeck. Approximately 5 miles away from Leeds city centre, Cross Gates enjoys an urban atmosphere.
Cross Gates has all the local amenities a resident could ask for. Nearby supermarkets include Iceland Foods, ALDI, Asda Killingbeck Superstore, Heron Foods, Londis and Tesco Extra. In Cross Gates there is Cross Gates Primary School, Parklands Primary School, Leeds East Academy, St Theresa’s Catholic Primary School, Grimes Dyke Primary School, Seacroft Grange Primary School, Manston Primary School and Temple Moor High School offering lots of choice to residents with children.
Cross Gates has excellent proximity to the town centre. York Road.A64 offers a quick route, alternatively; bus routes X26 LeedsCity, X27 LeedsCity, 56, 166 Sapphire, 402, 5, 40, 64, 403, 843 Coastliner, 7 and 840 Coastliner arrive in Leeds City Centre and only take approximately 20-30 minutes.
Cross Gates postcode: LS15
The name Cross Gates is most likely in reference to gates or a cross roads. Cross Gates was located between the ancient parishes of Barwick in Elmet and Whitkirk. For hundreds of years Cross Gates comprised of no more than one or two cottages.
The Waud family started coal mining along old Manston Lane in 1811. Further pits were built on Church Lane. In 1834, the Leeds and Selby Railway was constructed and passed through Cross Gates, trackways were made from the railway to the pits.
This caused rapid expansion in the area and industry developed. The Traveller’s Rest Public House opened in 1835, the first C of E church was built in 1848, the first school was opened in 1857 and a methodist chapel was opened in 1882.
When the local coal mining pits closed in 1882, Cross Gates became a commuter village. Since Cross Gates was seen as being remote from Leeds and its factories; it attracted wealthy Leeds residents who did not want to live in the city but could use the railway access to commute there.
Cross Gates Shopping Centre is open seven days a week and has over 300 parking spaces. Cross Gates Shopping Centre has a variety of over 60 shops, cafes and restaurants offering the latest fashion, jewellery, holiday and grocery choices.