GTA warehouse space is getting a makeover as consumer populations grow, flagging potential for more fulfillment centres closer to downtown Toronto.
Climate volatility, energy costs and a growing backlog of required capital expenditure are projected to drive real estate investment decisions in the near and long term.
Industry proponents of sustainability are looking beyond buildings and thinking on a larger scale with low-impact communities.
Sometime this fall, a former Blackberry manufacturing plant turned light-infused office building will open its doors to companies in a Waterloo, Ontario area branded as
Yonge Park Plaza will offer the opportunity to own office space within a hotel setting, when the seven-storey glass building begins to rise this year.
Energy conservation is identified as the key motive for green construction and retrofits, surpassing all other reasons cited in newly released global survey results. The
While demographics are a way to predict some uncertainties that await an aging real estate industry, understanding human values is a more accurate compass.
The Metalworks development in Guelph, Ontario, will ultimately bridge a deep-rooted community to the downtown core with a 50-foot-wide river walkway.
In the race to move from one building certification level to another, some industry leaders wonder if subscribers of such programs are truly being green.
With the rise of mixed-use developments comes the opportunity to create sustainable structures that enhance surrounding neighbourhoods.
As LEED certification increasingly matters to tenants’ employees, sound environmental stewardship has moved from a nice-to-do to a must-do for many companies.
The more human aspect of sustainability was the focus of a recent discussion on tenant demands for green space, at Toronto’s Green Real Estate Conference
Mental health, including depression, is the leading cause of short-term disability in the global workplace. In Canada, 50 per cent of short-term disability claims are
LEED proponents will now have an extra 16 months to register projects under current criteria before the more rigorous LEED version 4 becomes mandatory in November 2016.
Canada has seen a surge in open-air shopping development, particularly in the outlet sector. Analysts expect this trend to heat up even more.
Telus Garden, a mixed-use development project in downtown Vancouver, will feature a 220-foot canopy arch that extends over an entire city block.
Baby boomers are living longer and staying healthier, making new housing options for seniors in Canada an exciting opportunity for developers.