Tag Archives: retail rents

City Series: Seattle – Where Retail Options Make Others Green with Envy

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Seattle, dubbed as the Emerald City, makes it rain with a variety of retail. Having more to offer than fish markets and coffee house culture, the Seattle metro serves as home base for many retailers including Starbucks, REI, Amazon, Costco and Nordstrom. Because of this, the city gets more than its fair share of buzzworthy retail, like the huge Starbucks Roastery, the cashierless Amazon Go and… Read More

City Series: Mexico City Makes Major Moves in Retail

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Trying to soak up all of the culture, cuisine, and shopping that Mexico City has to offer will have you sleep deprived. It’s expected that shoppers will become captivated with the diversity its corridors has to offer and it wouldn’t be a shocker if you find yourself wondering aimlessly… Read More

City Series: Philadelphia – The City of Firsts Offer Stiff Retail Competition

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What’s better than an original Philly cheesesteak? Tax-free clothing and the selection in which to choose from. With some of the biggest brands, shopping in Philadelphia provides a world-class experience. It’s no wonder why Philly saw a record number of visitors in 2015 and the best hotel performance in more than a decade.

Both prime urban retail corridors, Walnut Street and Market East, are seeing a… Read More

City Series: New York – Where Big Retail Footprints Leave Big Shoes to Fill

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Providing no shortage of opportunities, New York has a sheer volume of national, discounted and luxury retailers which can be overwhelming for a local let alone a tourist. Looking to save or splurge, no problem, the city where dreams are made will make you think you’re dreaming with all of the shopping possibilities. When it comes to shopping in New York, the options are limitless.

Home… Read More

City Series: Miami Makes Magic Happen in the Retail Realm

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Soak up some sun and retail therapy while in Miami. With a surplus in world class luxury brands and an attractive influx of discount retailers, you are bound to partake in a retail experience that doesn’t break your budget.

  • Lincoln Road’s legend has been around since the 1950s and is rocking it out seeing upwards of 10M pedestrians each year – it’s no shocker that a
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City Series: LA – A Shopping Mecca for the West Coast

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Shopping by far is one of the most exciting things to do while in Los Angeles – an opportunity to discover the city one store at a time. From local boutiques to luxury retailers or window-shopping to digging deep in your pockets, your shopping experience will take you throughout LA’s must see prime retail corridors: Beverly Hills Triangle, Melrose, Third Street Promenade and Abbot Kinney.

City Series: Washington DC – Where DC Means Doomed to Consume

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Although the aesthetic of Washington DC is conservative, it doesn’t mean the shopping is. Whether you’re looking for highly regarded brands or a trusted national retailer, there’s no limit to what the nation’s capital provides. With the arrival of big names in retail and food & beverage, the city is proof that it’s prime for growth and repositioning.

  • Washington DC’s Metro Center is an emerging retail
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City Series: The Well Won’t Run Dry on Canada’s Retail Corridors

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Whoever said brick-and-mortar shopping is a dying breed hasn’t visited Canada. Toronto and Vancouver’s prime urban retail corridors are a shopper’s paradise. From independent boutiques to upscale luxury retailers, both cities have something for every budget.

  • Vancouver’s South Granville attracts international retailers, tech titans and independent home-goods boutiques while Robson Street sees transformation from bleak to chic with international and luxury retailers.
  • Toronto’s Bloor Street provides prime
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City Series: Bay Area Brings Bright Side to Retail Demand

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What’s at bay in the Bay Area? Its retail reach which attracts a wide range of retailers and styles. San Francisco and Silicon Valley make up much of what’s known as the Bay Area. And one thing its corridors has in common is there is more demand for retail space than supply and too many people –  which technically isn’t a bad problem to have.