Despite all the difficulties of the pandemic in 2020, medical office transaction activity still kept pace with previous years. Total sales volume cleared $11.2B and these top buyers represented almost half (46%) of that total.
Revista has posted a research paper titled “2021 The Off Camus Debate”. The research piece outlines the movement of healthcare towards off campus medical office buildings and provides analysis on an off campus group of MOBs
Despite the challenges this year with COVID-19, medical office projects continue to break ground. Interestingly, the proportion of 3rd party developed projects starting is increasing as the year progresses.
A lasting conversation among investors in the MOB sector has been the choice between On campus MOB investments and Off campus MOB investments.
The Medical Office Building (MOB) sector has shown its mettle through previous economic challenges. But with the onset of the Covid-19 pandemic and ensuing slowdown of elective surgeries and office visits many wondered if demand for MOB space would continue to move forward
In March, when most of the country shut down in order to slow the spread of COVID 19, when one needed to see the doctor, in many cases the only option was through a virtual visit. As of July, Telehealth was still representing 21% of all ambulatory visits. How will this affect physician and health system's ambulatory space needs? We asked in our October survey, and here is how you answered.
The fallout from the COVID-19 pandemic has taken its toll on the country’s healthcare systems as well as the healthcare real estate (HRE) sector, even though the industry and property type continue to show resiliency.
Phoenix is an investor favorite for sure. While nationwide roughly 65% of medical office space is user owned, in Phoenix only 30% is user owned. A significant driver of this is how incredibly fast Phoenix is growing.