“Neighbourhood Management &amp

Renewal (Housing Studies)"This is not merely about deprivation or the worrying proliferation of slums that need to be taken care of by the government, but this is about solving the causes of urban tangling that affect not just the ordinary citizens but all aspects of Liverpool and Manchester in general. The social reforms that took place in Britain will be discussed in depth, especially the extensive, lengthy discussions on deprivation, the chief role of the local governments of Liverpool and Manchester and the housing authorities and organizations in altering and improving the living conditions in the ground. Furthermore, this paper addresses environmental concerns and social conflicts within neighbourhoods as a way to include a more thorough understanding of social marginalization, sustainable development, and the importance of care of urban locations. While analyses and discussions on this paper are focused on Liverpool and Manchester, or the UK in general, a considerable number of issues are consequential to other countries.
Liverpool and Manchester are situated in the North-western part of England. They are about 35 miles away from each other. These cities are particularly important for UK in that these are founding and ground-breaking cities, exemplifying the advent of the industrial era. During the early 1900s, particularly in the 1930s, the sum of the population of both cities only accounted to below 900,000 people, and population for each city has significantly reduced by fifty per cent caused by deindustrialization that led to a cascade of unremitting decline. Liverpool and Manchester had to fight and, to a degree, triumphed in getting rid of the image of decline and deterioration. Following an era of urban renewal in the 1990s, Liverpool and Manchester both relish a new perception of confidence and optimism.
Notwithstanding these resemblances and comparison, the connection between the