Cushman & Wakefield is a leading global real estate services firm that helps clients transform the way people work, shop, and live. Our 48,000 employees in more than 70 countries help occupiers and investors optimize the value of their real estate by combining our global perspective and deep local knowledge with an impressive platform of real estate solutions. Cushman & Wakefield is among the largest commercial real estate services firms with revenue of $6.9 billion across core services of agency leasing, asset services, capital markets, facility services (C&W Services), global occupier services, investment & asset management (DTZ Investors), project & development services, tenant representation, and valuation & advisory.
Cushman & Wakefield opened its first Northern California office in 1967 in San Francisco. Today, Cushman & Wakefield in Northern California has locations in the following cities: San Francisco, San Jose, Oakland, Sacramento, Walnut Creek, Larkspur, Pleasanton, Burlingame, Palo Alto, Stockton, Salinas and Monterey.
San Francisco – Tech Cities 2.0. View video below for details.
This Week’s Blog Post
- The San Francisco Story – Six Quick StatsBy Robert Sammons, Senior Director, Northern California Research It seems as if tenants can’t get enough of San Francisco. New office deliveries at 100 percent pre-leased as well as activity from tech and non-tech alike in other buildings across the City pushed the vacancy rate down to its lowest figure in two years. San Francisco is now left with just 13 space options of 100,000 square feet or more through 2019 yet there are 24 requirements in that size range. Several of the major blocks that are available are likely to be leased before the end of the year. There are deliveries scheduled for 2019 though those are also fully pre-leased. An additional two buildings are under construction yet not expecting to deliver until 2020 and 2023. And then there’s the large swath of the City known as Central SoMa where the redevelopment plan was approved by the Planning Commission and... Read more »