The rise of the flexible workplace has been one of the driving factors of recent positive office performance, particularly in Central London.
Across Central London alone, flexible workplace providers have taken nearly 20% of office space, while competition in the regional cities is intensifying.
In response to such growth, industry stakeholders are rapidly examining their approach not only to the sector but also to flexibility in general.
How will this fast growing sub sector evolve and what does it mean for traditional office space? In this report, we consider how the sector has expanded across Central London and the UK regions and how business models from both operators and landlords are adapting to changing customer demands.
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The U.S. economy is strengthening. All signs point to this being the longest expansion in the post-WWII era. Recent tax cuts will juice growth in the near-term, but will also put pressure on interest rates and inflation. Commercial real estate is expected to perform well in the aggregate, but will be intensely uneven from one geography/product type to the next.
OFFICE: Growing supply and slowing demand to cross paths—vacancy will rise in most major markets.
INDUSTRIAL: Net absorption is set to exceed 600 msf over the next three years.
RETAIL: Up to 25 at-risk retailers may file bankruptcy in 2018, but there are bright spots.
CAPITAL MARKETS: Primed with momentum and more capital, therefore interest rates should settle in.
See the full report here