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The Government launched the Eat Out To Help Out scheme to support the hospitality sector and encourage people to return to restaurants and cafes. More than 64 million meals were sold as part...
Tighter Covid-19 restrictions have not yet led to large falls in footfall in Manchester's local centres.
Overall city centre footfall rose this summer but London still has a lot of catching up to do.
People have returned to city centre shops and bars as lockdown has eased. But they haven’t responded to calls to go back to city centre offices.
The Centre for Cities High Street Recovery Tracker now includes data on spending. How does this relate to footfall?
The Eat Out To Help Out scheme and good weather are benefiting seaside towns more than big cities.
Concern for our high streets has been exacerbated by the pandemic — but this time it is big cities that are suffering more, says Andrew Carter.
The scale and density of cities means that they offer more choice - not just for work but also play.
Footfall data suggests that while smaller cities did see busy high streets, activity was sluggish in larger cities.
The reopening of non-essential shops was expected to bring relief for the retail sector. On the whole, that is what happened but footfall data gives us a more nuanced picture of how it played out across the country.