We execute creative real estate strategies for both online and brick and mortar retailers.
Our core services include: Tenant and Landlord Representation, Growth Strategy, Market and Tenant Analysis, Site Identification, Key Landlord Introductions, Deal Negotiations, Lease Renewals, Market Tours and Property Dispositions.
Whether it is disposing of a 200,000 square foot department store or acquiring a 1,500 square foot space, RetailUnion has an enormous amount of expertise working with all aspects of retail real estate. Our national tenant reps and Master Brokers are ready to help your brand expand, big or small.
From Dallas, Texas to the bustling centers of LA, Retail Union has worked with some of the largest national brands to pinpoint and execute their retail rollouts. Whether it is the high producing streets and centers or a 10-acre land acquisition in a rural market, we match our clients with the right locations.
Of all the major markets in the country, we share a deep Texas pride for our hometown city of Dallas. We grew up here and know the ins-and-outs of each center in the DFW market. Whether it’s a big box national chain or a boutique start up aimed at regional success, that strong collection of retail knowledge provides a huge level of trust and comfort to our clientele.
Restaurant and entertainment have been the new “anchor” for centers across the country so it’s even more important to negotiate not only the right deal, but for the right location. Through competitive sales data, geo fencing, drive-time analysis, demographic studies, market studies and more, we help our restaurant and entertainment clients complete a full market optimization plan for continued growth and success.
One of our specialties is expanding digital-first online brands into the brick and mortar world. We help connect brands with their customers to build experiences and relationships. Opening a single retail store in an established market can drive online traffic up by almost 37%. Conversely brands that started in the digital world and widened their reach to physical stores saw that almost 60% of purchases were then made in-store.