Max Court Lugbe Abuja
Max Court Lugbe Abuja
Max Court Lugbe Abuja: Land for sale Max Court Lugbe Abuja, Lugbe District. List of plots, acres and hectares of Land for Sale in Lugbe District, Abuja State, Nigeria
Max Court Lugbe Abuja is the place you would love to own a property in Abuja and we bring you this opportunity at the best prices in this rich state!
Title: Right of Occupancy.
With Max Court Lugbe Abuja Features such as;
- Quick Allocation
- Gardens and Landscaping
- Perimeter Fencing
- Street Lights
- Good Road Network
- Gated and Secured Environs
Neighborhood / Landmarks
- Voice of Nigeria Transmission Station
- Trademoore Mega City
- Britarch Schools Abuja
- 4 mins Drive to the Airport Road
- 15 mins Drive to the Federal Secretariat
- 25 mins Drive to the Nnamdi Azikwe international Airport.
Please note : PROTOTYPE BUILDING SYSTEM ONLY
Site Inspection takes place everyday Mondays – Saturdays. Time : 10 am and 12 noon.
Take Off Point for Inspection;
No. 2 Agadez Street Off Aminu Kano Crescent Wuse 2 Abuja. ( Close to Glo Office or Opposite Von HQ).
Also make sure to check out our other beautiful Estates in Abuja for a variety of options.
Got Questions on Max Court Lugbe Abuja?
Give us a call or send us a mail today and schedule an inspection or for further enquires and one of our staffs would get back to you as soon as possible via the below contact and don’t miss it at the present time or at this point and make sure you secure a home by all means today
… your passport to luxury!
Abuja (/əˈbuːdʒə/) is the capital and eighth most populous city of Nigeria. Situated at the centre of the country within the Federal Capital Territory (FCT), it is a planned city built mainly in the 1980s based on a master plan by International Planning Associates (IPA), a consortium of three American planning and architecture firms made up of Wallace, Roberts, McHarg & Todd (WRMT – a group of architects) as the lead, Archisystems International (a subsidiary of the Howard Hughes Corporation), and Planning Research Corporation.
Abuja’s geography is defined by Aso Rock, a 400-metre (1,300 ft) monolith left by water erosion. The Presidential Complex, National Assembly, Supreme Court and much of the city extend to the south of the rock. Zuma Rock, a 792-metre (2,598 ft) monolith, lies just north of the city on the expressway to Kaduna.
At the 2006 census, the city of Abuja had a population of 776,298 and 179,674 households making it one of the ten most populous cities in Nigeria (placing eighth as of 2006). According to the United Nations, Abuja grew by 139.7% between 2000 and 2010, making it the fastest growing city in the world.
As of 2015, the city is experiencing an annual growth of at least 35%, retaining its position as the fastest-growing city on the African continent and one of the fastest-growing in the world. As of 2016, the metropolitan area of Abuja is estimated at six million persons, placing it behind only Lagos as the most populous metro area in Nigeria.
Major religious sites include the Nigerian National Mosque and the Nigerian National Christian Centre. The city is served by the Nnamdi Azikiwe International Airport. Abuja is known for being one of the few purpose-built capital cities in Africa, as well as being one of the wealthiest.
Abuja is Nigeria’s administrative and political capital. It is also a key capital on the African continent due to Nigeria’s geo-political influence in regional affairs. Abuja is also a conference centre and hosts various meetings annually, such as the 2003 Commonwealth Heads of Government meeting and the 2014 World Economic Forum (Africa) meetings. Abuja joined the UNESCO Global Network of Learning Cities in 2016.
Lugbe, Abuja is a residential district and town in Abuja. The town covers approximately 50 km2 The community is a countryside settlement expanding on the urban fringe of Abuja. The area is site to a Voice of Nigeria Transmission Station (VNT), FHA Estate and the National Space Development and Research Agency.
A major flood on the Trademoore Estates in Lugbe, solicited national attention because it killed the residents and destroyed the newly built community. The National Emergency Management Agency described the destruction as due to violation of building codes for floodplains.
The district had previously seen illegal buildings torn down by the regional government. More generally, a study using sampling from 2015 found that Unplanned land use has also led to waste water and other contamination runoff into water bodies, creating potential public health risks.
A 2019 study found that household waste burning in the district was found to have respiratory effects on local residents (Source: Wikipedia)
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