Bonifacio High Street
|Location||Fort Bonifacio, Metro Manila, Philippines|
|Owner||Zobel de Ayala family|
|No. of stores and services||More than 100 shops and restaurants|
|Website||Bonifacio High Street|
Bonifacio High Street is a shopping mall located at Bonifacio Global City, Metro Manila, Philippines which is just near Serendra, Market! Market! and SM Aura. It is owned by Ayala Malls, a real-estate subsidiary of Ayala Land, which is an affiliate of Ayala Corporation. It opened in the 2007 and it is one of Ayala Corporation's flagship projects. The mall offers a mix of high-end retail shops, restaurants, amenities, leisure and entertainment in the Philippines. Currently, the mall has four sections, the first and second blocks are an open-air shopping, while the third block is a mixture of open-air and indoor commercial buildings dubbed as the Bonifacio High Street Central and the fourth block which was named Bonifacio High Street South or simply High Street South in which is a mixture of open-air and indoor commercial-residential buildings.
Built around the 240 hectares Bonifacio Global City mixed retail complex, it was constructed in the 2000s and opened as Bonifacio High Street in 2007, with Bonifacio High Street Central and South both opening in 2011.
The Bonifacio High Street blocks features mostly a mix of mid-to-high end shopping retail mix with an open garden-park center throughout the huge portion of the blocks. Cinemas are located in the Bonifacio High Street Central Block in the northwest building.
Different restaurants can be found in the entirety of complexes ranging from local to foreign mid-to-high end restaurants.
Bonifacio High Street South Block
The Bonifacio High Street South Block is an residential-commercial block which is a part of the bigger Bonifacio High Street Complex. It will house 2 condominium buildings named The Marden similar to the nearby Serendra while facing the Bonifacio High Street Main blocks. Also there will be a park and commercial buildings that would comprise the block. It draws big inspiration from boutique districts of New York, Singapore, Tribeca, Tokyo, and Seoul to name a few.