Sydney Airport Maxi Taxi | Maxi Van | Maxi cab Sydney | Maxi taxi Sydney
Maxi Taxi near Belfield, Sydney

Belfield is a suburb of Sydney, New South Wales, Belfield is approximately located 14.3 kilometers south west of the Sydney central business district, located 13.6km north west to Sydney International Airport.

Book Maxi/Taxi Service Belfield to Sydney Airport, 05-06-Seater Maxi/Taxi near Belfield,

07-Seater Maxi cab Taxi in Belfield. 08-Seater Maxi van Taxi in Belfield. 09-Seater Maxi Taxi in Belfield. 10-Seater Taxi Maxi in Belfield. 11-Seater Maxi/Taxi cab in Belfield, Sydney.

Book Maxi/Taxi Service Belfield to Sydney Airport
Maxi /Taxi to Sydney Domestic Airport and Sydney international airport to Belfield, Sydney,
Maxi cab Taxi to Belfield, Sydney to City or CBD
race day transfer Maxi cab Taxi to Belfield, Sydney
book wheelchair Taxi Maxi van Belfield, Sydney
book Taxi with baby seat Belfield, Sydney

Belfield is a suburb of Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. It is 8 miles (13 km) southwest of the Sydney central business district, in the local government area of the City of Canterbury-Bankstown and partly in the Municipality of Strathfield. Belfield has a mixture of residential, light industrial and commercial areas. A small shopping strip is located along Burwood Road. The Cooks River and its tributary, Coxs Creek, form a natural border, to the north of the suburb, separating it from Strathfield South. The suburb is bisected by Punchbowl Road. The section northwest of that road is in Strathfield Council, while the section southeast of the road is in Canterbury-Bankstown Council.

According to the 2016 census, there were 6,322 residents in Belfield. 56.6% of residents were born in Australia. The most common other countries of birth were China 5.3%, Lebanon 5.2%, South Korea 4.3%, Italy 3.3% and Greece 2.3%. The most common reported ancestries were Lebanese (14.5%), Australian (11.2%), Italian (11.0%), Chinese (9.4%) and English (9.3%).

42.4% of residents spoke only English at home. Other languages spoken at home included Arabic 13.6%, Korean 6%, Italian 6%, Greek 5.8% and Mandarin 5.4%. The most common responses for religious affiliation were Catholic 40.7%, No Religion 14.6% and Eastern Orthodox 9.7%.

Land grants were made as early as 1810 for agricultural purposes, on the northern side of Punchbowl Road (towards Strathfield). The “Punch Bowl” was the name that early settlers gave the almost circular valley where the old road to Georges River crossed Cooks River at a ford. This is now where Georges River Road meets Punchbowl Road (the road to “The Punch Bowl”) in Belfield.

The name of the suburb is believed to have been created by combining the names of the two neighbouring suburbs, Belmore and Enfield. From information supplied by the Postmaster General’s Department, the name “Belfield” first appeared on their records in 1930 when the Belfield branch of the ALP wrote asking that the Department establish a post office at North Belmore. Although several applications were made over the years, it was not until 1936 that the postal inspector reported in favour of a non-official post office. His report read: “…There is a business centre here consisting of sixteen shops, one garage and one Hotel. It is a prosperous business section. This part of the locality is approximately midway between Belmore and Enfield. It is known as Belfield”… – the name derived from its position between the two suburbs mentioned, Belmore and Enfield.

The Department of Lands advised that it had no objection to the use of the name “Belfield” and approval was subsequently given for the establishment of a non-official post office. In 1921, Belfield was the site of one of the first war services home developments in Australia, providing housing for World War I servicemen. The part of Belfield north of Punchbowl Road was in Enfield Council, but was transferred to Strathfield Council in 1949 together with the west ward of Enfield Council. The place name of “Belfield” was first gazetted in 1977. The official boundaries for Belfield were re-gazetted during August 1993 together with all other suburbs in the Canterbury Local Government Area, and again in 1995. Three streets are named after World War I sites of importance to Australians; Bazentin Street (after the town Bazentin in the Somme, France, site of the Battle of Bazentin Ridge in July 1916), Persic Street (after the SS Persic, a ship that transported Australian soldiers to Europe during the war) and Mena Street (after Mena Camp, Egypt, an AIF training base prior to the Gallipoli Campaign). A fourth street, Birdwood Avenue, is named after General William Birdwood, the ANZAC commander in Gallipoli.

book Maxi/Taxi Belfield, Sydney to Sydney Olympic Park or stadium
For fare/cost from Belfield to Sydney domestic/international airport click link below
For fare/cost from Sydney domestic/international airport to Belfield click link below

Book Maxi/Taxi Service Belfield to Sydney Airport