As an investor, you want to be up-to-date with market trends and find ways to bring in tenants to your commercial properties. If they’ve sat bare for a couple of years, and looking dates, then it’s time to get renovating. We have a couple of hacks so you can focus on the right areas, where you can make the most money off your depreciation schedule.
Not just any type of bathroom with a few toilet stalls and basins; looks definitely matter. Offices, shops and restaurants are becoming fancier with their designs. Even gyms have bathrooms worthy of an interior design featurette.
Bathrooms are major selling points for tenants in both residential and commercial property. Natural wood elements and lighting paired with neutral tiles is a common combination that never fails to impress. If you own an office block and have the room, fully equipped bathrooms are an excellent selling point. Workers often hit the gym before they make their way to the office. They’ll need a place to freshen up before the day ‘officially begins’.
Kids play area
Employees have families, as do potential visitors. And not everyone can bring in a babysitter or find a daycare. Having am on-site kids play area in a commercial property isn’t that unusual. Shopping centres have done it before, and the trend is slowly spreading to gyms and workplaces.
Definitely a feature that will attract tenants. They need a place to keep their food, make their coffee and take a break from their desks. The kitchen is where you can make money in terms of the plant and equipment items in place there. This includes the dishwasher, espresso machine, microwave, sink and fittings.
Humans need sunlight and fresh air; what better way to access it at work than an outdoor area? When you’re renovating the property/making an extension, turn the extension into a patio with some hedges, a barbecue and some outdoor furniture. The barbecue and the furniture can be depreciated.
Yes, we are giving you an excuse to go out and buy some big screen televisions. Modern properties have a showreel on their TV screens, usually placed in the foyer and meeting rooms.
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