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Types of Commercial Real Estate

Commercial real estate encompasses a wide array of property types,






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 including office buildings, apartment properties, malls, shopping centers, warehouses, distribution facilities, and research-and-development or research-laboratory properties. Buildings made up of a mix of office and industrial space are called “flex” properties. If 50% or more is office, the property is called “office/flex.” If less than 50% is office, it is called “industrial/flex.” Some flex properties include research-and-development or laboratory space.



 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Alphabetical Listings

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Buurma & Strain Commercial Real Estate
1827 Clay St, Ste 100, Napa, CA 94559

707-337-4328
 
Hedgerow Property Management
1814 Soscol Ave, Napa, Ca 94559  707 254-1837
 
JHL Commercial Properties
Commercial Property Managers Since 1988
194 Camino Oruga, Napa, Ca 94558 707-261-5900 email
 
Keegan & Coppin Co.
477 Devlin Rd, Napa, CA 94559  707 252-1400
 
Strong & Hayden Commercial Real Estate
Commercial Property Leasing, Sales & Development
See Our Current Listings
433 Soscol Ave, Ste. A130
Napa, CA 94559  707 226-2661
 
Skip Keyser Realty
1434 3rd St # E, Napa, CA 94559-2860  707 251-0225
 
 
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  Most investors also consider hotels to be commercial real estate, but some look at hotels as operating businesses, and lump them in with a subset of properties that include assisted-living facilities and casinos.

With the possible exception of raw land, all commercial properties, including the “niche” properties described below, have one trait in common: They are capable of producing income, either in the form of capital gains or rental income.
Basic Terms to Know


Basic Terms to Know

Office, industrial and retail properties are measured in square feet. Buildings can be measured in “gross square feet” or “net square feet.” A 1987 article in the New York Times offered definitions of both terms: Gross square feet - “the sum of the areas at each floor level, including cellars, basements, mezzanines and …. Included are all stories or areas that have floor surfaces with clear standing head room (6 feet 6 inches minimum) regardless of their use.” Net square feet - “the sum of all areas within the perimeter walls of the unit measured to the inside faces of said walls and including all columns, shafts, ducts and risers whether separately enclosed or not.”

Apartments, hotels and self-storage facilities can be measured in square feet, but are more commonly measured in units or rooms. For example, an apartment complex may have 200,000 square feet, but would more commonly be described as having 1,500 units. A hotel may have 100,000 square feet, but it would be more common to identify it as having 500 rooms.

Properties are often identified not only by their address, city or state, but by the submarket in which they are located. Some submarkets are essentially neighborhoods, such as in Manhattan, which identifies such places as Chelsea, Harlem and Times Square as submarkets. Other submarkets are regions, such as Northern New Jersey or Silicon Valley, in Northern California.

The cap rate is the initial annual return that a buyer can expect on his investment. It is calculated by dividing the purchase price by the projected net operating income for the first year of the investment. If a building sells for $10 million and generates $1 million of projected net operating income, the cap rate is 10%. Investors can use cap rates to compare the returns of their real estate holdings to the performance of other types of investments, such as stocks and bonds.

For some properties, it is important to consider the initial annual return. But for other properties, it is more appropriate to consider the stabilized return – ones that are either not well leased, have leases that are about to expire or are candidates for conversion to other uses. The stabilized yield is determined by calculating a projected yield after the building’s performance has been maximized.

Properties can have various types of leases. A traditional office lease is considered a gross lease – meaning the property owner is responsible for virtually all costs related to the leased space, ranging from taxes and insurance to water and power costs. By contrast, some office tenants, and most industrial and retail tenants, pay a net lease. In such a scenario, the tenant is responsible for the costs related to the space. Depending on how many of the costs are assumed by the tenant, a lease may be considered single-net, double-net or triple-net.

The difference in rates of the various types of leases can be great. An office space could conceivably be advertised as having an annual rent of $50 per square foot as a gross lease, and $35 per square foot (annually) if the lease is triple-net.

Some property owners prefer to deal only with credit tenants (see example), which have investment-grade credit ratings, as rated by a third-party agency such as Moody’s, Standard & Poor's and Fitch. Any rating above BBB-minus is considered investment grade. Properties with investment-grade tenants are often considered more valuable by investors.

 
 
 
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