Stay in the loop on the list of improvements to Downtown and the people who make them possible.
When it comes to Texas and technology, people invariably think of Austin. And while it’s true the Capital City attracts a lot of tech talent and tech companies, it’s a mistake to overlook Dallas-Fort Worth, which is a tech hub in its own right.
If a new ranking is accurate, Dallas' hot market for commercial real estate will continue to sizzle in 2022. The ranking, from Austin-based CrowdStreet, positions Dallas-Fort Worth as the country’s No. 8 market for commercial real estate investment this year.
Rising stars Atlanta, Dallas, Denver, Miami, Orlando, San Diego, Kansas City, St. Louis, and Salt Lake City also powered through the first year of the pandemic to turn in positive growth and add a combined 14,000 tech jobs while slightly increasing their aggregate share of the nation’s tech sector.
While many urban areas across the country struggle to come back online as part of America’s new normal, Downtown Dallas has a different story to tell. It not only survived the pandemic. It thrived in spite of it.
Over the last year, we have faced unprecedented challenges. During a period unlike any we have ever seen, we have shown why we are better positioned than any other market in the country to emerge even stronger.
Therabody is at the forefront of wellness, technology and design,” said Todd Interests managing partner Patrick Todd in a prepared statement. “The company’s mission pairs perfectly with East Quarter’s mixture of indoor and outdoor amenities, historic and new construction, and world-class restaurateurs.
This commitment is fantastic news for downtown Dallas and is indicative of the district’s overall attractiveness,” said Brooks in a prepared statement. “Plaza of the Americas provides a truly unique office experience with on-site access to numerous dining options, retailers and a hotel in the Dallas Arts District. We continue to see very positive leasing momentum on this project.
Integrity Marketing Group is moving up to 400 workers into Fountain Place.
North Texas has surpassed Los Angeles with more than 5 million square feet of offices now used for so-called flex spaces — coworking, shared office and short-term rentals. That’s about 2.2% of the total local office space.