Tag: market trends

Prince George’s County Q2 Office Market Report

Market Reports

NAI Michael’s Q2 Office Market Report is out!

The Prince George’s County office market borders the District of Columbia from I-95 to the north and around to the Wilson Bridge and Potomac River on the south next to National Harbor and the proposed MGM casino. The Prince George’s County office market totals approximately 26 million square feet in 1,134 buildings at very affordable rates just over $20 per square foot compared to rates as high as $50 per square foot in DC’s central business district and approximately $28 per square foot in Montgomery County.

Click here for the full office market report.

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Q4 2014 Office Market Report Shows the Market is Poised for Significant Change

Market Reports

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NAI Michael has just released its fourth quarter office market report for Prince George’s County, covering everything from vacancy and rental rates to absorption trends and construction in the area. Though the year end numbers indicate a lot of vacancy, market conditions continue to be favorable for both buyers and sellers.

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Office Report Q3 2013

Market Reports

NAI Michael’s Office Report for Quarter 3 in 2013 is available! 

The Prince George’s County office market totals approximately 26,402,329 square feet in 1,133 buildings.  Lease rates and vacancy continue at the same levels they have been for the last five quarters.  The lease rates for Prince George’s County are a good value compared to rates in Washington D.C. and other suburban areas in the region.

CLICK HERE TO VIEW THE FULL OFFICE REPORT

Q3 2013 OFFICE REPORT

Industrial Report Q3 2013

Market Reports

NAI Michael’s Industrial Market Report for Q3 in 2013 is available! 

Here’s a quick overview:

The industrial market in Prince George’s County is seeing an abundance of new construction after two years of increased activity in the market, most of which is focused in the Central Sub-markets which include the Cheverly and Landover/Largo submarkets. This new construction is a result of declining vacancy due to several hundred thousand square feet of positive absorption in the submarket that had reduced sub-market vacancy to 6.1% as of Q1 2013. Currently, the overall Prince George’s County Industrial vacancy rate is 8.3% due to the delivery of new industrial space to the market.

Atapco has delivered two new buildings at Steeple Chase 95 (92K & 43K sf respectively) and has plans to deliver an additional 180K s/f of Class “A” industrial space in one buildings. Atapco’s 92K sf building has recently been fully leased to HD Supply  Company. The Merchants Terminal site (adjacent to Cabin Branch) was purchased by a partnership between Chesapeake Real Estate, Oakmont and Carlyle and was recently delivered, adding 360,550 sf of vacant Class “A” industrial space known as the Landover Logistics Center. The final 77K sf of Lincoln Property Company’s 150K sf building (Lincoln 495) was recently leased by Uni-Select. Lincoln Property Company sold the Class “A” warehouse for $107 per sf to TIAA-CREF in Q2 2013. Pannatoni has plans to build an approximately 220K sf spec building in Bowie at their Collington site which should be delivered late 2014.

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Central Prince George’s County Industrial Analysis

Market Insight

CENTRAL PRINCE GEORGE’S COUNTY INDUSTRIAL ANALYSIS

The Central Prince George’s County Industrial subset would consist of the Landover/Largo and Cheverly/Hyattsville submarket. The total rentable base area for this subset is approximately twenty one million square feet in total, representing roughly 1/3 of the entire Prince George’s County Industrial market. The Central Prince George’s County submarkets have thrived over the years due to their proximity to Washington, DC and ease of access to the Capital Beltway making for an invaluable local/regional distribution point. Presently the subset is experiencing a higher than average vacancy rate of approximately 15%. Most of the vacant spaces however are in older class C buildings that are now considered obsolete due to lack of truck court depth, lower ceiling heights or a variety of other deficiencies. If you restrict the view of the subset to modern product (defined as built or renovated yr 2000 or later) the vacancy rate falls to just 2% of the approximately 1.8 million square feet of existing product.

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