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Office Market News

Find the Perfect Office: Succeed in your Real Estate Search for Your Company in Belgium.

It's time for a change of scenery and to find an office that suits you and your company. Looking for an office rental in Belgium?

Trouver le Bureau Parfait : Réussir votre Recherche Immobilière pour Votre Entreprise en Belgique.

Il est temps de changer de décor et de trouver un bureau qui vous correspond qui soit à l'image votre entreprise. À la recherche d'un bureau en location pour votre entreprise en Belgique ?


Are you considering leaving your home office to rent a workspace? Renting office space is a significant decision that requires thorough thought and planning. Searching for an office space is the first indication that your business is beginning to grow. It's essential to find a productive environment to manage your business, but you must consider both strategic and financial aspects. Choosing your first rental office space can be an overwhelming endeavor. Focus on making the right decision for your business, employees, and clients. The choice you make can make or break your business. Opt for premises equipped with all the necessary amenities for your business to operate smoothly. It's not advisable to choose the most expensive lease. It's crucial to control costs and rental terms. Here are nine things to look for in a rental office space. Take them into account to ensure the success of your business.

The Belgian Office Market in Free Fall: Investments at Their Lowest in a Decade

Investments in Belgian offices hit their lowest level in a decade in 2023, with only 800 million euros invested throughout the year. This trend is partly attributed to the rise in interest rates, which deterred investors. Figures published by the consulting firm CBRE reveal that only 805 million euros worth of transactions were recorded for offices in Belgium last year, marking the weakest performance in over a decade. In comparison, investments in offices amounted to 1.3 billion euros in 2013. Expanding the perspective to include all real estate asset classes, including the commercial, healthcare, and logistics sectors, total investments in 2023 amounted to 2.5 billion euros, well below the 8.5 billion euros from the previous year. This decline also places the year 2023 among the least performing since 2013 when investments in Belgian commercial real estate amounted to 2.2 billion euros. Despite the absence of comparable data to that of 2022, the trend remains pessimistic. The figures for 2023 fall below the five-year average, which typically ranges between 4 and 5 billion euros in investments, according to Arnaud Smeets, Director of BeLux Capital Markets at CBRE. The distrust towards offices is also reflected in their decreasing share of overall real estate transactions in Belgium. In 2013, offices accounted for 60% of real estate investments in the country, but this share fell to 32% a decade later. This skepticism towards the office market has prompted investors to turn to new asset classes, such as life sciences or data centers, which offer safer cash flows in the current context. The resilience of quality offices in Brussels to attract long-term tenants underscores their continued importance as an asset class. The low attractiveness of offices in 2023 was further exacerbated by the absence of foreign investors in the market, with many opting to wait for better visibility on the economic and financial situation amid a rapid rise in interest rates. This situation has paved the way for greater involvement of Belgian family offices and private equity funds in the national real estate market.

The office trends for 2024

The office trends for 2024 reflect a continued evolution towards eco-friendly, flexible, and comfortable spaces, influenced by the transformations observed since the pandemic. These trends go beyond the aesthetics and design of spaces, directly impacting productivity, well-being, and employee satisfaction, crucial elements for the success of any business.

The future of office work environments in a post-coronavirus world.

"Marty, we're going back to the future." I don't think when Doc Brown made that memorable and iconic statement in the 1985 film "Back to the Future," the screenwriters could have predicted the coronavirus pandemic 35 years later. These words will define certain aspects of how businesses will use office spaces, how they will be designed, and how they will function in a post-coronavirus world. Over the past twenty years, many companies have focused on similar operational themes related to planning and designing their office spaces: centralization, staff density, and shared common spaces. In practice, these elements have taken the form of leasing a single facility in the urban center, decreasing the space rented per employee, reducing private offices, increasing workstations, and creating group and meeting spaces. Many companies have also encouraged their employees to stay at work despite being ill (as a badge of honor) and realized they could reduce certain fixed costs by allowing their employees to work from home. Since the coronavirus invaded our homes, stores, offices, and communities, businesses have had to adapt and rethink almost every aspect of their approach to business, the reasons why they execute certain processes, and how their operations will function in the future. We are witnessing a historically rapid transformation of business operations, the impact of which will be profound in the foreseeable future. We believe that some old models will become popular again, previously abandoned ideas will be modified to fit modern times, and new operational concepts will emerge and influence workplaces and business environments. These changes will focus on improving the health and safety of workers, increasing employee satisfaction, addressing commuting issues, recognizing new threats to business activities and survival, enhancing creativity, encouraging organic generation of new ideas, and offering new ways to serve customers. Business offices are decentralizing from urban centers to multiple suburban sites. Decentralization will become a major theme of change resulting from the coronavirus. The primary goal of this evolution will be to bring the company closer to employees' place of residence. But in fact, it offers many benefits to both companies and their employees. It helps reduce fixed costs such as rent and parking fees. It can shorten employees' commuting time. It provides better living opportunities for staff. Finally, it enables companies to create a creative work environment where employees meet in person more effectively than through a Zoom call. Let's imagine a law firm, an architectural firm, or a medium-sized sales company occupying 10,000 square feet in Washington, D.C. Their rent is probably between $60 and $80 per square foot, plus $200 per month per parking space. Their monthly fixed costs would be approximately $68,000 based on a 10,000-square-foot apartment at $70 per square foot and 50 parking spaces at $200 per month. According to the National Association of Office Parks (NAIOP), the average monthly cost of a parking space in an office building increased by 6.45% in 2017 compared to 2016. Compare this to leasing three suburban offices of 3,500 square feet each in Laurel, Gaithersburg, and Fairfax City. All suburban sites offer free parking, and based on a rental rate of $25 per square foot on 10,500 square feet, the total fixed costs amount to only $21,875. A monthly reduction of about 66%! Furthermore, employees' commuting times are significantly reduced as offices are now closer to their homes. Employee satisfaction is increased. Moreover, by moving the office closer to employees, full-time remote work is reduced. Staff can return to well-located offices that foster creativity, build trust among colleagues, and improve overall morale. CMS Wire reports that 67% of managers believe their organization would be more productive if employees communicated more frequently face-to-face. Companies will rent more space than before to enforce social distancing. From 2009 to 2019, the number of office spaces per employee decreased by 8.3%, according to NAIOP. In some urban markets like Washington, D.C., NAIOP reports that density is only 135 square feet per employee. We have witnessed this phenomenon as individual private offices disappeared and were replaced by workstations or cubicles. To preserve privacy, employers built additional meeting rooms, relaxation areas, and even "phone booths" for employees to make private calls. Shared common spaces were built, with comfortable sofas and coffee bars, aiming to create a different atmosphere from cubicles. These design elements are now at odds with the social distancing people need in a post-coronavirus world. New office designs will include more private offices. Large banks of workstations will be reduced and transformed into semi-private shared offices with two or three cubicles. "Hot-desking" offices, where any employee can use any workstation any day, will cease to exist if work surfaces are not disinfected daily. Common spaces will still be used, but with more spaced-out individual chairs. Ultimately, this means companies will need more office space, not less. The same CNBC report indicates that "more and more offices could leave high-density city centers to move to the suburbs as jobs move closer to employees' places of residence." Companies may also seek more space, not less, as they reconfigure to adapt to social distancing. Flexible schedules will change. With employers decentralizing to meet employees' demands to reduce commuting times and improve their lifestyles, companies will seek to bring staff back to the office, but not five days a week. The pendulum of remote work has reached its peak and will slowly swing back towards more frequent office work. Schedules will transform into one or two days of remote work and three or four days in the office. Companies recognize that creativity, the organic development of new ideas, and fostering a climate of trust within their staff cannot be achieved when they are scheduled every Tuesday from 3 to 4 pm for a Zoom call. The most creative ideas often arise from impromptu meetings, not structured meetings. It is often these ideas that create new business opportunities, new connections, new customer sources, and new perspectives that can quickly grow revenue. America has been built on new ideas, new processes, and new relationships. It's in our DNA. Would it have been possible for Henry Ford to design and draw the automobile, for NASA to build the Apollo rocket and the space shuttle, for Maurice Hilleman to develop the measles medical vaccine, or for Steve Jobs to create the Apple computer without face-to-face interactions? Sickness policies will be enforced. For decades, some employees felt valued if they came to work while sick. They felt like warriors, battling illness and coming to work. Their actions showed employers how dedicated and committed they were. And employers were complicit in accepting this behavior. That time is over. Now, companies will realize that sick employees pose a direct threat to the well-being of other employees. If one employee can easily infect multiple employees, then a sick employee is a direct threat to the company's well-being, to its main resource—its personnel—to its revenue, and to its ability to provide responsive customer service. The new mantra will be: sick employees are not welcome in the office and should stay home. With the acceptance of Zoom calls and remote work resulting from the forced behavioral change during the pandemic, some forecasters have indicated that future office space needs will be reduced. Video calls eliminate the need to leave one's home office (sometimes called a "closet") and the hassles of commuting. This forecast overlooks people's fundamental need to meet, converse, share, and interact, and the vital importance it holds for our psyche, mental health

Sedentary work, risks for health?

Any employee who works at least seven hours a day sitting at a desk is considered sedentary. Working in a sedentary manner can have serious consequences for our health. What are these health risks, and how can they be reduced on a daily basis?

Coworking, an Economic and Ecological Initiative

The concept of "coworking" has a lot to offer. Both economical and ecological, this innovative method of organizing work meets the aspirations of today's professionals. Let's explain.
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