The new Liverpool ferry terminal continues to progress.
A progress photo taken at the site of the Isle of Man ferry terminal in Liverpool last week shows the steel construction of the security and check-in buildings.
Photos taken earlier show glazing being installed on the exterior facade of the main terminal building, where floor slabs are being poured.
The design of the building revolves around a circular flow of passengers.
Those wishing to board the ferry on foot will enter the terminal through the east entrance and exit of the building, ascend to the first floor via an escalator or elevator, and then continue along the first floor to the boarding bridge at the south end.
Vehicle passengers will check in separately and wait in their vehicle.
Arriving passengers will disembark through the walkway, descend an escalator or elevator, and proceed along the ground floor to the exit.
With the cost of the terminal originally forecast in the region of £38m, it has since been brought back to Tynwald to approve additional funding of £32,621,921 in December to enable the site to be completed.
Infrastructure Minister Tim Crookall said at the time that overspending on the project was nothing short of a disaster and scathing criticism of the department’s handling by the members were justified.
However, he then warned that walking away having already spent £40million would be a mistake.
Now costing the government more than £70.6m, the facility is due to be completed in June 2023 after suffering multiple setbacks from the pandemic.