Technology and construction industry experts have increasingly touted the use of digital, cloud-based platforms to both improve productivity and manage costs in the building process, especially in a time of rising costs and labor shortages.
A host of new technologies and other innovations are poised to transform the design and construction industry, experts say, but come with hurdles tied to adoption and integration.
Amid growing competition, evolving regulations and the ongoing pandemic, developers and tenants alike are seeking education about new technologies and best solutions. We are excited to present our first deep dive into the world of property technology, or proptech, as we feature interviews with top innovators and adopters.
A fast-growing, Newark-based investment firm is thriving two years after its founding, using a trove of data and an in-house platform to help it identify potential sellers and properties.
As pandemic continues, landlords and brokers have turned to virtual open houses and other tools to showcase their newly upgraded office buildings in New Jersey.
Denholtz Properties has spent nearly a decade seeking to modernize and weave technology into virtually every facet of its operation, in an effort that became all the more pronounced in 2020.
PRC Group is moving ahead with a plan to transform a historic former rug mill complex in Hightstown, where it hopes to build 386 luxury apartments and townhomes through both ground-up construction and the adaptive reuse of two large industrial buildings.
Owners of contaminated property in New Jersey may soon have a new financial tool at their disposal as they remediate the sites and prepare them for potential redevelopment.
Rotwein+Blake has made a point to diversify in recent years, expanding beyond its roots in the office and industrial sectors, helping it withstand the pandemic and other recent downturns. The firm now boasts a growing practice in multifamily and mixed-use projects, as it continues to work for many of New Jersey’s most prominent developers.
It may be the Mile Square City, but Hoboken still has room to grow. After creating mixed-use projects in the largely industrial western half, developers are focusing on the city’s northwestern corner, known as the North End. City officials are in favor of the growth, with a North End Redevelopment Plan in progress that focuses on a diversified tax base, open space and flood-resistant infrastructure.