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6614 Bourgeois Road

Spring

Houston, TX 77066

  • 6,300 sqft
  • inquire for pricing

Building Details

  • Walk Score®28
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    Neighborhood

    Spring

    Spring, TX, is a census-designated place (CDP) in Harris County and is part of the Houston-The WoodlandsSugar Land metropolitan area. The name “Spring” used to only refer to a small area now called Old Town Spring. For commercial real estate purposes, Spring refers to a larger area comprising parts of Harris County and Montgomery County.

    Spring Office Space | Lease Data & Trends

    Office space for lease in Spring is quite prevalent partially because of last year’s growing work-from-home trend. Office space seekers will find plenty of available space in every price range, including flex space, coworking opportunities, and retail property. Commercial real estate reports call the region containing Spring, TX, “Suburban Outlying,” which also includes Sugar Land and The Woodlands.

    The Suburban Outlying region offered 24.5 million square feet of office space as of Q4 of 2020. This region averages lower commercial space lease rates than the city of Houston as a whole. Spring, TX, office space leases for around $26.45 per square foot, a few dollars below the $32/sqft Houston average leasing price. Spring has a vacancy rate of 19%, slightly lower than the generous 25.5% Houston vacancy rate.

    The Suburban Outlying region contains more Class A office space than Class B office space. Lease the Class A commercial space in Spring, TX, for an average of $35.10 per square foot. The Class B commercial space in this location is significantly cheaper, averaging just $20.35 per square foot to lease. At the end of last year, developers were building just over a half-million square feet of new commercial real estate to the Suburban Outlying region. All of it is projected to be Class A office space. Contact a real estate broker for more information about Spring, TX, commercial property available for lease this year or sign up to see listings and properties for yourself.

    What Our Brokers Say About Spring Office Space for Rent

    Spring, TX, covers a total of 23.6 square miles (or 61 square kilometers). It includes neighborhoods Gleannloch Farms, Auburn Lakes, Country Lake Estates, Lakes of Cypress Forest, and Windrose. Cypress Forest is a luxury housing development 186 acres in size.

    Downtown Houston is 25 miles away from Spring—a 30-minute drive on most days. Employees working in Spring, TX, office spaces get to enjoy the more spacious Spring area but still have quick access to the City of Houston and all its activity. Important industries in Spring are transportation and warehousing, manufacturing, retail trade, educational services, healthcare and social assistance, and construction.

    Those who live and work in Spring tend to drive to the office. The number of people who carpool to work in this area is 19% higher than the national average. Taking public transportation is less common; the number of people who use it to get to work is 71% lower than the national average. Spring does have one nearby Amtrak Train Station. Additionally, the Spring Park & Ride offers morning, midday, and evening bus rides to Downtown. Spring has a low walk score in part because everything is so spread out. The city also doesn’t have many bike lanes. The George Bush Intercontinental Airport (IAH / KIAH) is located about 13 miles away for those who need to travel nationally or internationally.

    The Northwest Commerce Building, a Class B building with available space, spans 174,131 square feet of commercial space on Walters Road. Built in 1984, it provides office space for Prosperity Tax Services, Technical Advice Realty, EA Insurance Agency, and more. Another popular listing is 13231 Champion Forest Drive, the Champion Forest Office Building. Currently, this building offers suites ranging from 447 to 6,246 square feet in size.

    Spring, TX, will soon be home to Old Town Spring Business Park, a 196,000 square-foot flex industrial development near the Northgate Crossing neighborhood. The new development will cost $10-15 million to construct. The buildings will be ideal for commercial use, including retail, warehouse, office concepts. Phase 2 of building began in August 2020. Old town Spring Business Park is built for small businesses, providing property that will lease for a reasonable price. Suite sizes will range from 2,625 square feet to 49,000 square feet, though, so larger businesses will find suitable spaces, too. Its prime location along Riley Fuzzell Road also offers easy access to public transportation. The site features security gates, cameras, and dedicated parking.

    Spring offers plenty of delicious lunch options to try. If you’re arranging a business meeting or just want to get out of the office for lunch, look up Cast Iron Southern Grill, The Black Sheep Bistro, CorkScrew BBQ, or The Runaway Plate. Perhaps in part because it’s a relatively large area, Spring also offers a wide variety of coffee options besides Starbucks. Try Momentum Coffee, The Blue Giraffe, Trilogy Brew, or DeNovo Coffee. If you need a place for visiting business partners or clients to stay, reserve rooms in Best Western Plus Spring Inn & Suites, Courtyard by Marriott Houston Springwoods Village, or Residence Inn by Marriott Houston Springwoods Village.

    Those leasing Spring, TX, office space will not only have access to the usual amenities like restaurants, coffee shops, and movie theaters but also features some entertainment unique from the rest of Houston. For example, Splash Town, Houston’s only waterpark, gives locals a fun way to escape the heat. The waterpark has a huge wave pool, volleyball courts, restaurants, and, of course, water slides. Another fun place to go is Old Town Spring, the historic part of the area that used to be the whole Spring. It has a lot of antique and home good shops and offers plenty of opportunities to learn about the history of Spring. Be sure to visit Camille’s Antiques, German Gift House, and Masterpiece Hand-Crafted Furniture.  Another interesting attraction in the area is the TGR Wildlife Park. It’s better than a zoo because a lot of the animals are endangered. Though it’s not open every day, it’s available for tours and events.

    Spring, TX, History

    Originally, Orcoquiza Native Americans lived in the Spring, TX, area. The French and Spanish established early trading posts known as “El Orcoquisac” where they could trade with the Indians. In 1836, Texas gained its independence from Mexico, after which colonization increased in the Spring area. Spring officially joined the Harrisburg municipality that same year when the Texas General Council of the Provisional Government put it there. The two had only residents in 1840. However, Spring began to grow much faster in the mid-1840s when German immigrants began making the area their home. Farming grew in popularity there; sugarcane, cotton, and vegetables were common crops.

    The International and Great Northern Railroad, which ran through Spring, opened in 1871, bringing even more expansion opportunities to Spring. By 1884, Spring had two cotton gins, three churches, several schools, and two steam saw and grist mills. When another railroad opened that could transport people and goods between Spring and Fort Worth, the population increased to 1,200. In 1912, the Spring State Bank was established. Some people say that Bonnie and Clyde robbed it once.

    In 1947, Spring’s population rose to 700. When Houston’s suburbs began growing northward, multiple subdivisions and residential areas were built in Spring. In 1980, the Old Town Spring Association was established to promote the Old Town Spring shopping area, which is made up of old houses that have been restored. By 1990, Spring had become a tourist area, and its population had risen to 33,111. As of 2010, the population was 54,298, spread across 18,050 households. Notable people who have lived in Spring include: artistic gymnast Simone Biles, The Big Bang Theory actor Jim Parsons, Avatar: The Last Airbender actor Greg Baldwin, and professional golfer Patrick Reed.

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