The real estate research firm signed a long-term lease for 5,000 square feet in the Midtown building, which has an alternate address of 155 East 44th Street, around the corner from Grand Central Terminal, the landlord said. Asking rent was $67 per square foot.
JLL (JLL)’s Ian Lipman represented Green Street Advisors while JLL’s Mitchell Konsker, Kyle Young, Carlee Palmer, Simon Landmann and Thomas Swartz handled the deal for Marx Realty. A spokesperson for JLL did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Marx Realty completed an overhaul of the lobby and Art Deco-inspired façade on the lower levels of 10 Grand Central in 2019. Office suites on floors 32 through 36 were also transformed with features such as an outdoor terrace and solarium, according to Marx.
“It’s quite telling that a leading commercial real estate intelligence firm chose 10 Grand Central for its New York City office,” Marx Realty President and CEO Craig Deitelzweig said. “Leasing velocity at 10 Grand Central has been on a consistently strong trajectory since its official launch in 2018.”
Other tenants at 10 Grand Central include bank holding company Merchants Bancorp, tour organizer LIV Golf, weekly news magazine The Week, and real estate investment firm Benenson Capital Partners. Lunch destinations on the street level include Cava, Little Collins and Sweetgreen.
Abigail Nehring can be reached at email@example.com.
Commercial Observer Channel, Leases, Office, 10 Grand Central, 155 East 44th Street, Carlee Palmer, Craig Deitelzweig, Grand Central Terminal, Ian Lipman, Kyle Young, Mitchell Konsker, Simon Landmann, Thomas Swartz, New York City, Manhattan, Midtown East, Green Street Advisors, JLL, Marx Realty Green Street Advisors is opening its first New York City office at 10 Grand Central, landlord Marx Realty announced this week. The real estate research firm signed a long-term lease for 5,000 square feet in the Midtown building, which has an alternate address of 155 East 44th Street, around the corner from Grand Central Terminal,
Robert Khodadadian has long had a simple philosophy about selling real estate. There are approximately a million buildings in the city, and the broker that gets to sell any one among the multitude that will hit the auctioning block at a given moment is, sometimes, simply the person who happens to pitch their services to the right seller.
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