Repositioning & Landlord Services
1 St. Clair West
Willis Tower Repositioning
Kuntai Headquarters Renovation
4300 Wilson Repositioning Ballston Point
Esperson 17th Level Amenity Space
Charlotte Plaza Repositioning
The Book Depository
730 Third Avenue
15 Laight Street
1420 Kettner & Ash
Cargo, Crossrail Place
888 Douglas Adaptive Reuse
One Century Place Building Repositioning
The Post Office
Storey 100 Liverpool Street
135 West 50th Street
2 Houston Center Repositioning
Younger Generations Work Differently. What Does This Mean for the Future Workplace?
Does Your Old Building Have More Potential Than You Think?
Revitalizing, Reinventing & Rethinking Downtown San Francisco: A Conversation With Mayor London Breed
How Office-to-Residential Conversions Could Revitalize Downtown San Francisco
What Is WiredScore and What Does It Mean for Your Building?
From Vacancy to Vibrancy: Reimagining the Future of Downtown San Francisco
10 Spaces That Are No Longer Optional to Create a Great Workplace Experience
Unlocking Hidden Value: How Cities and Developers Are Partnering to Turn Vacant Offices into Residential
How Can Companies Leverage the Sublease Market to Gain Access to Prime Office Space in Downtown Toronto?
As We Return to the Workplace, It’s Not the Same — What Works? What Doesn’t?
The Trends Defining What’s Next for Stranded Assets and Building Transformation
Thinking Outside the City: Why Transforming Stranded Assets Can Unlock Value in the Suburbs
100 New Bridge Street
Fifth + Tillery
How Desire for Experience Is Driving the Flight to Quality
Stranded assets will continue to offer owners and developers opportunities to create low carbon, equitable, and sought-after mixed-use districts.
As competition for Class A office space intensifies, owners and developers will have an opportunity to convert older under-performing office buildings into mixed-use destinations. By leveraging the right repositioning strategies and public-private partnerships, these districts can also meet the climate, housing, and workplace needs that many city managers and tenants are demanding.
Shared amenities can benefit underperforming assets and build community goodwill.
Asset owners are increasing offerings to retain or attract tenants; however, the cost can be substantial. By creating shared amenities, such as cafes, coworking, grocery, and retail on the ground plane, building owners can collaborate and generate revenue while supporting residents, tenants, and visitors.
Coworking and spec suites will continue to surge as variable office space evolves.
As the traditional office leasing model is disrupted, asset managers are embracing branded coworking and spec suites as a flexible lease strategy while portfolios continue to be evaluated.
Well-being, fitness, and access to the outdoors will continue to attract tenants.
Health remains a top priority for building tenants and residents, putting wellness amenities at the top of everyone’s list. Developers will find success with a range of space types, including basketball courts, outdoor tracks, and workout rooms, all of which can be supported by on-demand class schedules, fitness coaches, massage therapists, and nutritionists.