Explore Ebrington

Ebrington is a 26 acre former military base on the east bank of the River Foyle.

Ilex seeks to maximise the value of Ebrington and to reinvest the development proceeds into the implementation of the Regeneration Plan, to provide long term economic benefits for the area.

Ebrington Site Arial View
Building 40
Former Canteen
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Building 45 & 46
Former Games Room
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Building 49
Original Hospital
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Buildings 57/59
Former Officers’ Stables
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Building 63
Original Officers’ Quarters
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Building 79
Former accommodation block
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Buildings 80/81
Former accommodation blocks
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Buildings 67, 68 & 69
Clock Tower
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Building 85
Second Officers’ Mess
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Building 70
Former Pay Office
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Building 71
Original Officers’ Mess
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Building 10
Original Guard House
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Building 11
Former Barrack Store
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Building 17
The Barrack Master's House
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Building 4
Cunningham
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Building 30
The Keep, Oval Yard
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Building 104
Former Accommodation Block
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Building 115
Former Schoolhouse
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Building 117
Former Married Quarters
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Building 118
Former Married Quarters
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Building 4

Cunningham (Listed)

Constructed as part of the first site extension in 1875, Cunningham was the first married quarters on site.

It is the only remaining building which addresses Limavady Road and overlooks Cunningham Square, the main pedestrian entrance from the Waterside.

Up until 1970 the main entrance to the site was at Cunningham and over time the building served as a mail office, a regulating office and a divisional office.

The building was named after former First Sea Lord, Admiral Sir John Cunningham
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The building was named after former First Sea Lord, Admiral Sir John Cunningham

Constructed as part of the first site extension in 1875, Cunningham was the first married quarters on site
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Constructed as part of the first site extension in 1875, Cunningham was the first married quarters on site

Cunningham has full planning permission for restaurant/bar use
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Cunningham has full planning permission for restaurant/bar use

Admiral Sir John Cunningham (1885 – 1962)

The building was named after former First Sea Lord, Admiral Sir John Cunningham (1885 – 1962) who visited the base in November 1946 and determined that it should become an anti submarine warfare training centre.

The base was subsequently re-named HMS Sea Eagle and Building 4 was named Cunningham in honour of Sir John’s prestigious naval career. This was a departure from naval tradition which usually confers such honours posthumously.

This building is now under development.

Investment opportunities are available for this building - view details