Cityland Mall signs up fashion retailer Matalan
Cityland Group, developer of Cityland Mall, UAE’s first nature-inspired mall, has announced further progress in its leasing arrangements by signing up Matalan which is one of the leading fashion and lifestyle retailers across the globe.
Founded in 1985, Matalan, the specialist retailer in fashion and homeware will occupy 26,318 sq ft location at Cityland Mall offering the latest clothing for ladies, men & kids along with an eclectic range of homeware items at affordable prices.
With the mission of providing the best in fashion at outstanding values for modern families, Matalan is all set to be a prime shopping destination in Cityland Mall.
Cityland Group CEO Fahimuddin Sharfuddin said: “We are pleased to have Matalan join the growing portfolio of global retail brands at Cityland Mall.”
“Matalan has over the years been extremely successful in meeting the evolving needs of modern families with affordable prices and will definitely play an important role in meeting customer expectations for discerning UAE shoppers,” he stated.
Scheduled for launch in 2018, Cityland Mall will feature a 200,000-sq-ft open-air garden called Central Park that will be the epicenter of the mall in terms of both architecture and its anchoring role in providing a unique sensory experience for shoppers.
It will be a prime attraction for the various communities in Dubailand area such as Arabian Ranches, Marjan, Al Barari, Layan, and Falcon City amongst many others who live along the Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed Road.
“We are excited to be part of the most anticipated, one of the largest retail centers in Dubai – Cityland Mall,” remarked Hasit Kakkad, the retail manager, at Business Trading Company, dealers of Matalan in the GCC.
“The opening of this mall marks a new and fresh setting for our MATALAN brand in the region giving us great opportunity to uphold and extend our goal in providing the highest quality clothing and homeware for the best price for our customers,” he added.-TradeArabia News Service