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Cushman & Wakefield is a leader when it comes to providing strategic real estate solutions in Dallas-Fort Worth and around the globe.

Cushman & Wakefield is a leading global real estate services firm that helps clients transform the way people work, shop, and live. Our 48,000 employees in more than 70 countries help occupiers and investors optimize the value of their real estate by combining our global perspective and deep local knowledge with an impressive platform of real estate solutions. Cushman & Wakefield is among the largest commercial real estate services firms with revenue of $6.9 billion across core services of agency leasing, asset services, capital markets, facility services (C&W Services), global occupier services, investment & asset management (DTZ Investors), project & development services, tenant representation, and valuation & advisory.

In the Dallas-Fort Worth (D-FW) market, Cushman & Wakefield has consistently ranked among the region’s top real estate advisory firms since opening an office here in 1974. Our D-FW office has grown to employ more than 350 team members—experts who provide commercial real estate expertise through integrated services, representing both occupiers and investors.

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Cushman & Wakefield Centennial Timeline

Recent Blog Post

  • Three Things You’re Not Asking For in Your Lease Renewal Negotiations
    by David Eseke Renewing a lease in a hot real estate market can be a daunting task. Tenants have seen all the indications that point to a big rental rate increase—new construction, off-market transactions, and fewer “For Lease” signs. Although landlords have been looking forward to this opportunity to adjust rental rates, tenants should also take advantage of coming back to the negotiating table. Here are three things you’re likely not asking for in your lease renewal negotiations: 1. Security Deposit Return A return of your initial security deposit is particularly worth requesting if the landlord required extra securitization for the original lease or latest amendment. We see this quite often, particularly with leases signed during the Great Recession. Landlords require security deposits for two main reasons: 1) to pay for repairs needed upon tenant move-out, and 2) to provide extra security due to credit and/or landlord’s contribution to tenant improvements. If a tenant’s financials... Read more »
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