As we enter into the third year of the pandemic, the commercial real estate industry is caught between uncertainty and optimism. But, according to the experts, property professionals should be feeling more hopeful than hesitant in 2022.
Example: Technology, Internet, Artificial Intelligence
There will come a time—perhaps early in the new year, if the delta and omicron variants don’t get in the way—when corporate tenants return to their offices in droves.
12/2/2021 • John Salustri
Since the COVID-19 vaccine rollout picked up steam in March 2021, the U.S. office market started making significant progress toward recovery.
9/1/2021 • Liz Wolf
As the commercial real estate industry strives to reduce its carbon footprint, the popularity of building electrification has been supercharged. And interestingly, it is not a solution meant only for new builds, although retrofit costs demand substan
8/4/2021 • John Salustri
If you think a healthy environment is defined in this age of COVID-19 as plexiglass dividers and hand sanitizers, your assumptions fall short of the mark.
To paraphrase Mark Twain, the death of the office has been greatly exaggerated. New research confirms that, despite the havoc wreaked this year on the sector by the pandemic, the office remains a key ingredient of business success, and the role of pr
30 percent of all office space will be flexible by 2030—and large corporate occupiers wil lbe driving much of the demand.
The abrupt changes in the way we work as a result of COVID-19 have already considerably impacted commercial real estate, and they will only continue to do so throughout budget season.
It’s been an amenities arms race for office building owners to provide wow-worthy spaces to prospective tenants. These once sought-after amenities, however, are perceived very differently during the COVID-19 pandemic. Property management teams are no