Search below for the shop details or view the full list of retailers
Rotherham Central Railway Station is situated in the centre of Rotherham.
For train timetables and the latest travel updates, click here
Parkgate Shopping buses operate a regular bus service from Rotherham Town Centre to Parkgate Shopping every 12 minutes.
The service runs from 8.00am until 16.00 Monday to Saturday. To download a bus timetable, click here.
Our ATM machines are located in the Nando’s/Subway development – alternative machines are also located in Morrison’s and Wilko’s for your convenience.
Baby feeding facilities are available at Asda Living, Costa Coffee and Mothercare.
Parking at Parkgate Shopping is FREE and we have 2,000 spaces available, including spaces designated to Blue Badge holders and parents with young children. Customers are able to park between 8.00am - 11.00pm each day. The Morrisons car park is open from 8.00am and all others are open from 8.45am - 11.00pm.
The car park is operated by TPS UK. If you would like to get in touch with regards to any queries about the car park, please phone 0845 2573540. For further information, you can also visit the TPS website.
We are proud that our car park has been issued the Park Mark, an award given by the Police to car parks that have achieved the standards of the Safer Parking Scheme, designed to reduce crime in car parks.
Pixifoto is the UK and Ireland's biggest, most trusted and popular baby, child and family portrait photography specialists.
Pixifoto is located within Mothercare.
Toilets & Baby Changing
Customer toilets are available in Asda Living, Costa Coffee, KFC, Mothercare and Morrisons. Please note that public toilets are also available between Subway and Nando’s adjacent to the ATM’s
Click & Collect
A range of stores within the shopping park offer a Click & Collect service - please see our 'Shops' page for more information.
Lost & Found
For Lost & Found, please contact the security office or email Customer Services.
Parkgate Shopping Park offers a free BT Wi-Fi service so you can surf while you shop.
Wheelchairs are available to borrow from our security office.
Here are some top tips from Words For Life to support your child’s communication and literacy development.
As a parent you can make all the difference to your child’s communication skills. Helping your child learn to communicate will help them develop good relationships, do well at school and be confident and happy.
Here are some ideas for fun activities you can do with your baby and child as they grow, to help your children develop their skills:
Baby to 3
You can encourage your baby to develop their language skills from the day they are born. Talking from day one and listening to your baby respond will help the two of you get to know each other and give your child a great start to communication.
Age 3 to 5
Your child will love it if you can spend time talking and reading with them. Ask them what they have enjoyed doing during the day or ask them questions about a book you have read together. Maybe you could join the library together. It’s a great way to get reading and it’s free! Or you could visit your local book shop to choose a book together.
Age 5 to 7
You can help your child to learn just by playing games with them. Can they guess the animal you’re describing from a few clues? You could also write a shopping list together and get your child to tick off the items as you shop. Or you could play a game of opposites – you say “hot” or “funny” and see what response you get. Or read a familiar story and chat about it.
Age 7 to 11
Spend time talking to your child about what they are studying at school. You could work with them to make lists of words for their school topics and use a dictionary together to find out their meanings. Get your child to make up a story to tell you and other family members, especially younger brothers or sisters. Or talk together about the books your child is reading or the TV programmes they are watching.
Extra tips to get your kids reading…
Read yourself! Show a good example by letting your children see you reading.
Make time to read together. Set aside a time for reading for the family – after school or before bedtime. Just 10 minutes a day really does make a difference. Encourage independent reading but don’t be afraid to still tell a bedtime story.
Encourage your child to join in. Invite them to describe the pictures and guess what will happen next, or read some of the text, perhaps alternating pages with you. Keep in touch with school.
Be positive. Praise your child for trying hard at their reading. Let them know it’s alright to make mistakes.
Don’t just read books. Find reading materials that are linked to your child’s interests. It could be newspapers, TV guides, comics, websites and magazines.
For further tips, development milestones, downloadable resources from popular children’s books and input from bestselling authors, visit wordsforlife.org.uk.
Words for Life is a campaign of the National Literacy Trust.