Located on Miami Beach's most prominent corner at 5th Street and Washington Avenue, 555 Washington brings much awaited Class A office space to Miami Beach. This mixed-use development offers 60,000 square feet of true class A office space, a 261-space covered parking garage, and 20,000 square feet of prime retail. The elegant elliptical shape at the corner of the building is a glass curtain wall with aluminium fins wrapping around as both an aesthetic and practical shading feature. This building features state-of-the-art hi-speed communications capabilities and sophisticated security and eletrical systems.
This 1920’s building was fully restored to its original grace. It includes retail stores and restaurants on the first floor with prime office suites on the second floor.
The largest, freestanding store in the GUESS arena, tis flagship store is nothing short of dramatic. Built in 1998, a spectacular bi-level, 10,400 square foot space soars into a dramatic 30 foot high ceiling.
This Mammoth 1920’s building of more than 100,000 square feet was once home to the largest furniture manufacturers in Miami. It has now been converted into upscale design showrooms and hi-tech office/loft spaces.
The Lincoln is an energetic building, bringing the latest in the building design to Miami Beach. This Modern landmark features 120,000 square feet of unparalleled Class A office space, a 719-space covered parking garage, and 38,500 square feet of prime retail. Designed by internationally know architects, ARQUITECTONICA, The Lincoln caters to new media companies, the entertainment industry, financial institutions, as well as the traditional professions. State-of-the-art facilities include hi-speed fiber optics, generator-ready infrastructure and separately metered electric.
This 1930’s Art Deco jewel located on famous Ocean Drive in Miami Beach underwent a total renovation of over $6 million. Three stories were added, the south side was widened and intricate details were restored. The building has a retail space on the first floors, offices on floors three through five, and 13 luxury condominium units on the top six floors. The building won awards from the American Institute of Architects, as well as the Miami Design Preservation League. Construction only took 11 months.
1940’s Streamline Modern design. Formerly an auto repair shop with multiple lift stations, this building was gutted and transformed into upscale Retail and ultra-modern, industrial-design Office Lofts upstairs. 17,000sf.
Espaňola Way was designed as a "Spanish Village", and is the most historic commercial street in Miami Beach. In the 1980’s, Scott Robins Companies resurrected an entire block of Espaňola Way, encompassing 7 buildings of over 50,000 square feet, and converted them into thriving restaurants, one-of-a-kind boutiques, artist lofts and offices. Numerous major films, TV programs and videos shoot on this famous street.
In the early 1920’s when Miami Beach was still a mangrove swamp, its original developers were Chicago industrialists who later built the tony Bal Harbour Shops. They conceived of a bustling Mediterranean village with alleyways and courtyards intended for Miami Beach’s high society. However, severe hurricanes and illicit activities from the likes of Al Capone changed expectations. Therein grew a vibrant bohemian culture, where artists such as Desi Arnaz and others introduced the Rumba craze from Cuba in the ‘30s. Today, Espaňola Way remains an important artistic destination.
With a legacy of tenants including Versace, Adidas, AG Jeans etc., this building epitomizes South Beach's high-style. A "starfish" metal canopy designed by the internationally known Spanish artist, Miralda, straddles the entire east facade, shading shoppers and serving as a landmark feature in Miami Beach. 17,500sf.