Healthcare Real Estate can include buildings, offices or campuses that are within the medical community such as hospitals or clinics. These properties can be owned by hospitals or third party groups. Some medical centers prefer third party ownership in order to focus their capital management into medical resources and services. Medical real estate can have very distinct building maintenance due to their unique technology and regulatory obligations, which can require a different style of facility management.
|Role / Company||Location||Posted|
|Senior Investment Analyst - Commercial Real Estate FinanceNorthMarq||Orlando, FL||Aug 15, 2019|
|Senior Property ManagerColliers International||Montreal, QC||Aug 15, 2019|
|Acquisition Analyst/ AssociateLivingston Street Capital||New York City, NY||Aug 13, 2019|
|Vice President of LeasingBayside Realty Partners||San Carlos, CA||Aug 16, 2019|
|Acquisition Associate/Vice PresidentLivingston Street Capital||New York City, NY||Aug 13, 2019|
|Acquisition Vice President/DirectorLivingston Street Capital||Radnor, PA||Aug 13, 2019|
|Acquisition AssociateLivingston Street Capital||Radnor, PA||Aug 13, 2019|
|Senior Property ManagerAlexandria Real Estate Equities||Los Angeles, CA||Aug 8, 2019|
|Real Estate Development AnalystVenterra Realty||Houston, TX||Aug 7, 2019|
|Asset Management AnalystLocal Capital Group||SF Bay Area, CA||Aug 7, 2019|
Looking to the future
The future of healthcare real estate largely depends on innovation, technology, and governmental policy. With increasing competition within the sector, companies and buildings will need to learn how to more efficiently manage facilities as well as be ready to adapt to policy changes. As technology improves, this will not only potentially cut costs with new facilities but also provide better healthcare by incorporating new technology in their systems. Demographics will also be a main factor for the future as a growing or aging population will both affect demand of healthcare.