A rare opportunity of a large selection of freehold office buildings on Solent Business Park, Whiteley, has just been launched onto the market. Acting on behalf of private clients, Keygrove Chartered Surveyors are offering a variety of offices for sale as standalone investments and vacant freeholds.
Lauren Udall, Associate Director at Keygrove, says “This is a great opportunity as we are offering investment properties let to established companies providing an investment income with potential for rental growth, as well as individual vacant offices that will suit owner occupiers. Whether you would prefer to base your business in one of the vacant offices or to invest for rental income, we probably have the office for you. Freehold vacant offices range in size from 1,523 – 2,461 sqft with prices starting at £228,450. The investment properties are currently producing a total rental income of £163,000 per annum with plenty of room for rental growth and we can split into smaller lot sizes to suit investors budgets. These offices have been priced to sell.”
Keygrove continue “Solent Business Park is the South Coast’s most prestigious office location, being home to more than 60 companies employing over 5,000 people. It has excellent amenities, including a range of cafés, the 4-star Solent Hotel, the Parsons Public House, Subway and a Tesco supermarket adjacent to the 50-store Whiteley Shopping Centre to the north of the Park. Whiteley Shopping Village. It also has an advantageous location close to the M27 at Junction 9 providing easy access throughout the region with the A3, M3 and A34 offering direct routes to London, the Midlands and the national motorway network. Nearby, Southampton International airport has both domestic and European connections, while both Southampton and Portsmouth provide Inter City rail services and cross channel ferry routes.”
Keygrove have let and sold a number of other offices in attractive locations including Romsey and Hythe Marina Village, showing that the market for business is buoyant and demand is continuous.”