Where can you do business

Where can you do business
Offices
Where can you do business
Retail
Where can you do business
Industrial
Where can you do business
Land
Where can you do business
Hotel
Where can you do business
Rural

According to the fast changing situation of property business, commercial real estate is your very best investment alternative for high-income investors since residential properties are been developed. Aside from the dense development, it's reached the sign of the much valued rates. Such professionals speculate in tiny units, therefore, builders are usually building little units or divide their components into smaller ones. Such tiny units also benefit from new shareholders, that have smaller quantity of finance, which is given out on lease in the long run and investors may acquire the mileage from it.

For large income earners workers, commercial real estate investments are additional income of origin as now's investments provide rental incomes that will encourage your passive income in future besides the guaranteed return & valued value.

Aside from this, for obtaining great rents, investors should ensure their possessions have great amenities such as parking area, electricity backup, fire security advantage, desired computers and several other essential benefits. So, your house could be placed on lease readily with no hassle.

Whenever you're getting commercial property, place plays the most significant function as you want to make sure your property isn't vacated for your lengthy moment. Thus, either you ought to use it into your enterprise or put on lease so you obtain the most leverage out of your premises.

Creating Safe Workstations Post Coronavirus

As businesses begin to cautiously reopen their physical office locations after the Coronavirus outbreak of 2020, we are asking ourselves if the popular trend in open office space will still apply to the current office culture. In the short term, the answer will be no. There will be a need for physical separation of 6 feet or more whether that be through a decreased in-person workforce, use of individual offices, or set up of cubical style workstations. In the 60’s, office space cubicles were a popular choice in office design because it allowed for privacy while keeping the overall office open and somewhat collaborative. Now, the use of cubicles can be a solution to create physical barriers between employees while maximizing the open space of the office floor. This will help in maintaining the social distance recommendations made by the CDC once everyone returns to work. The standard workspace per square foot per employee has been decreasing over the last couple of years with the introduction of open office spaces. The average space recommended per employee can reach as low as 100 to 150 square feet or lower in some industries. The re-introduction of cubicles not only offers a...

As businesses begin to cautiously reopen their physical office locations after the Coronavirus outbreak of 2020, we are asking ourselves if the popular trend in open office space will still apply to the current office culture. In the short term, the answer will be no. There will be a need for physical separation of 6 feet or more whether that be through a decreased in-person workforce, use of individual offices, or set up of cubical style workstations. In the 60’s, office space cubicles were a popular choice in office design because it allowed for privacy while keeping the overall office open and somewhat collaborative. Now, the use of cubicles can be a solution to create physical barriers between employees while maximizing the open space of the office floor. This will help in maintaining the social distance recommendations made by the CDC once everyone returns to work. The standard workspace per square foot per employee has been decreasing over the last couple of years with the introduction of open office spaces. The average space recommended per employee can reach as low as 100 to 150 square feet or lower in some industries. The re-introduction of cubicles not only offers a solution to the distractions of an open office concept, but also physical barriers between employees during this uncertain time. Cubicles can be costly and with multiple businesses looking for the same solution we want to share with you easy options you may be able to do yourself: Wood Built Frames: This will take some skill in creating but can be done after a quick trip to the hardware store. Determining size and layout will help in production since multiple cubicles can be built together. This solution, although not permanent, does require a bigger time commitment for construction and takedown. Curtains: You maybe be able to create barriers using curtains much like a doctor’s office. Although this option does not help cut down noise, it does create a guard between employees who are in close proximity to each other. Plexiglass Shields: You may have seen these if you have recently visited a grocery store. These clear plexiglass barriers offer protection against airborne droplets. Many plastics companies offering this product have fabricated a design to attach to desks that your employees are already utilizing. Some can be costly but still offer a cheaper solution to standard cubicles. Other than creating physical barriers to create a safer workplace after returning to work, you can also look at the layout of your current office space. If physical separation is not feasible, consider changing the layout to ensure all employees are able to maintain the 6-foot social distance recommendation. It’s also recommended for the short term to close common spaces like breakrooms and conference rooms. It’s our hope that through taking some extra precautions now, we can return to a more “normal” operation in the near future. As far as the open office culture, it remains to be seen whether this trend will continue upward in popularity in the next few years or not. To get you into the proper amount of office space you need after returning to work,contact us to schedule a tour.


As businesses begin to cautiously reopen their physical office locations after the Coronavirus outbreak of 2020, we are asking ourselves if the popular trend in open office space will still apply to the current office culture. In the short term, the answer will be no. There will be a need for physical separation of 6 feet or more whether that be through a decreased in-person workforce, use of individual offices, or set up of cubical style workstations.

In the 60’s, office space cubicles were a popular choice in office design because it allowed for privacy while keeping the overall office open and somewhat collaborative. Now, the use of cubicles can be a solution to create physical barriers between employees while maximizing the open space of the office floor. This will help in maintaining the social distance recommendations made by the CDC once everyone returns to work.

The standard workspace per square foot per employee has been decreasing over the last couple of years with the introduction of open office spaces. The average space recommended per employee can reach as low as 100 to 150 square feet or lower in some industries. The re-introduction of cubicles not only offers a solution to the distractions of an open office concept, but also physical barriers between employees during this uncertain time.

Cubicles can be costly and with multiple businesses looking for the same solution we want to share with you easy options you may be able to do yourself:

  1. Wood Built Frames: This will take some skill in creating but can be done after a quick trip to the hardware store. Determining size and layout will help in production since multiple cubicles can be built together. This solution, although not permanent, does require a bigger time commitment for construction and takedown.

  2.  Curtains: You maybe be able to create barriers using curtains much like a doctor’s office. Although this option does not help cut down noise, it does create a guard between employees who are in close proximity to each other.

  3. Plexiglass Shields: You may have seen these if you have recently visited a grocery store. These clear plexiglass barriers offer protection against airborne droplets. Many plastics companies offering this product have fabricated a design to attach to desks that your employees are already utilizing. Some can be costly but still offer a cheaper solution to standard cubicles.

Other than creating physical barriers to create a safer workplace after returning to work, you can also look at the layout of your current office space. If physical separation is not feasible, consider changing the layout to ensure all employees are able to maintain the 6-foot social distance recommendation. It’s also recommended for the short term to close common spaces like breakrooms and conference rooms.

It’s our hope that through taking some extra precautions now, we can return to a more “normal” operation in the near future. As far as the open office culture, it remains to be seen whether this trend will continue upward in popularity in the next few years or not. To get you into the proper amount of office space you need after returning to work,contact us to schedule a tour.


Read full article on Blog