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.
From Cambridge Footlights to a certain BBC baking show loved by millions, Sue Perkins has had a varied career. Here she gives an insight into her life, loves and Bake Off co-stars.
As another hugely successful series of The Great British Bake Off comes to an end, presenter Sue Perkins is keen to set the record straight – the revered “male judge” is a softy at heart.
“I adore Paul Hollywood,” she enthuses. “He’s a really sensitive, decent man, which doesn’t always come across on television. But he’s not been picked to judge Bake Off because he’s sensitive or funny; he’s been picked because he knows exactly what’s required in professional baking.”
A whopping 14.5 million viewers tuned in to see an emotional Nadiya Hussain crowned the winner of this year’s series, making the Bake Off final the most watched TV show of the year.
Even Mary Berry had a tear in her eye at the end – so what’s she really like?
“Mary loves a tipple, but within reason,” Perkins, 46, says. “She’s hardly a drunk. She’s so demure. It’s like having the Queen as a mate. She’s a true lady.”
Perkins’ own life is as multi-layered as the cakes she presides over on the hit BBC show – much of which she reveals in her new memoir Spectacles.
The book documents times of deep sadness, but also has plenty of funny anecdotes.
For instance, when she started dating actress and presenter Emma Kennedy (herself the subject of a BBC comedy), she imagined what her mother would say when she came out – Mother: “Oh God, I’m in shock. I’m going into shock. I can’t believe it… I guess my initial worry is that now you’re a lesbian, you’ll have to spend the rest of your life in a fleece.”
However, the real conversation wasn’t nearly as dramatic. An anxious Perkins asked her mother if she could come home to talk to her about something. The response was: “Is it about you being gay? Fine, well, just whenever you like, no rush.”
Perkins, who is now in a relationship with Channel 4 presenter Anna Richardson, recently revealed she has been living with a brain tumour for eight years, which has resulted in her being unable to have children.
In the book, she says that, after telling the consultant she was gay, he said: “Well that makes it easier. You’re infertile. You can’t have kids.”
Born in Croydon, Perkins – the daughter of a car dealer – says she suffered from shyness as a child, and had a slight stammer.
“I couldn’t look people in the eye and felt awkward and weird, but underneath that there’s this much more fluid, open human being desperate to come out. I’ve sort of cracked it with age.”
Joining Cambridge Footlights while studying at Cambridge University helped her come out of her shell, and it was there that she met comedy partner Mel Giedroyc in 1988.
As well as continuing to work with Giedroyc, Perkins has some solo projects in the pipeline. She is to make a travel series for BBC2 and plans to write another book.
“I’m attracted to fear and pushing myself,” she says. “There are lots of things in my life that I’ve done that weren’t comfortable, but they’ve always turned out to be the most rewarding.”
She may have fingers in other pies, but wherever she goes she won’t escape shouts of “Bake!”