Infrastructure work is in full swing at Azizi's Riviera project

UAE-based Azizi Developments said infrastructure work is in full swing at Riviera, Dubai’s waterfront-lifestyle destination, with 41,000 cu m of asphalt already poured for 8-km-long road and over 600,000 bricks laid across 60,000 sq m of sidewalks.

Azizi Developments, a leading private developer in the UAE, has announced the swift progress of the infrastructure at Riviera, Dubai’s new French Mediterranean-inspired landmark destination. 
The master developer has poured over 41,000 cu m of asphalt for more than 8 km of roads, has laid over 600,000 bricks across 60,000 sq m of sidewalks and has erected 19 lamp posts and 24 traffic lights, among many other updates.
Two new intersections have already been finalised, comprising 10 vertical-, 6 pedestrian- and 6 high L-shaped signals, said the statement from Azizi. 
Two double-lane roads have now also been asphalted and lined with streetlighs and brick-paved sidewalks. Drainage and water systems, as well as the laying of telephone line cables, have already been completed for the entire community, it stated. 
Chief Development Officer Mohamed Ragheb Hussein said: "It fills us with immense pride and joy to see the infrastructure at our flagship development progressing so rapidly, and the entire community visibly coming to life."
Riviera, a stylish waterfront-lifestyle destination located in the heart of MBR City, is planned to comprise 71 mid-rise buildings with approximately 16,000 residences upon its completion that are conveniently located in the midst of all the business, leisure and retail hubs of the city. 
"Riviera is a testament to our vision of creating a city within a city, with world-class residential and commercial buildings that will be home to thousands of happy families from different walks of life, and that will enrich their lifestyles and elevate them into a new paradigm of elegance, convenience, comfort and well-being, coupled with a true sense of belonging," he added.-TradeArabia News Service