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1999 Bryan Street

Harwood Center

Dallas, TX 75201

  • 1,969 - 25,768 sqft
  • $3,609 - $47,241 /mo est
  • ~$22/sqft

Availability

UnitSizePriceInquire
Partial Floor 8 Suite 880 Suite1,969 sqft$3,609 /mo est
Partial Floor 8 Suite 850 Suite2,469 sqft$4,526 /mo est
Partial Floor 10 Suite 1050 Suite2,717 sqft$4,981 /mo est
Partial Floor 8 Suite 800 Suite3,225 sqft$5,912 /mo est
Partial Floor 15 Suite 1575 Suite3,773 sqft$6,917 /mo est
Partial Floor 21 Suite 2170 Suite4,259 sqft$7,808 /mo est
Partial Floor 20 Suite 2060 Suite4,857 sqft$8,904 /mo est
Partial Floor 26 Suite 2650 Suite5,520 sqft$10,120 /mo est
Partial Floor 20 Suite 2010 Suite6,948 sqft$12,738 /mo est
Partial Floor 36 Suite 3650 Suite9,205 sqft$16,875 /mo est
Partial Floor 9 Suite 950 Suite14,216 sqft$26,062 /mo est
Entire Floor 35 Suite 3500 Suite16,563 sqft$30,365 /mo est
Entire Floor 23 Suite 2300 Suite25,297 sqft$46,377 /mo est
35th Floor - C Suite25,768 sqft$47,241 /mo est

Building Details

  • Walk Score®97

<strong>Harwood Center</strong> is a skyscraper at 1999 Bryan Street in Dallas, Texas. The building rises 483 feet. It contains 36 floors, and was completed in 1982. Harwood Center currently stands as the 21st-tallest building in the city. The architectural firm who designed the building was WZMH Architects, the firm who designed the CN Tower in Toronto.Originally named the Olympia & York Tower after its Toronto-based developer Olympia & York Developments Ltd., the 780,000-square-foot skyscraper has gray-white granite with single-pane black windows in the front faade. Two of the corners are serrated to provide more corner offices. The building design features what looks like two separate connected towers. One is 34 stories and the other 36, with a vertical indention separating them, and a parking garage is built into the lower levels. Notably, the building was built over Federal Street, which runs through a tunnel on the lower floors. On May 20, 2011, Fortis Property Group of New York announced it had restructured the debt on the tower, allowing it to spend $6 million for capital improvements and about $10 million in leasing and tenant space improvement. Work is supposed to be completed by the end of 2012.On July 8, 2010 the Obama administration announced it had awarded $4.9 million to the McKinney Avenue Transit Authority in order to extend its popular Uptown streetcar line south into downtown Dallas. The new alignment will connect the current track on St. Paul St. to new track on Olive St. via Federal St., which runs underneath Harwood Center. As such, the entire DART rail system will be connected to the MATA streetcar via the short transfer at Harwood Center. The extension is expected to be complete in 2013.

Neighborhood

Downtown

A resurgence of corporate relcations and commercial developmentse have made Dallas one of the fastest growing centers of business in the US. Just last year, nearly 100 developments have been announced or initiated.

The Downtown commercial office market is generally defined by two primary submarkets: the Central Business District (CBD) and Uptown/Turtle Creek.

The Downtown CBD submarket is comprised of approximately 30 million square feet of multi-tenant office space, and contains more Class A space than almost any other regional submarket at over 20 million square feet. Class A property represents a vast majority of the inventory, in fact.

In the Uptown/Turtle Creek part of town, approximately 11 million square feet of multi-tenant office space is available, with 87 percent classified as Class A space.

More than 50 companies relocated to or renewed their leases Downtown in the last year.

Downtown Dallas is a lively district with tons of attractions, from fine dining restaurants to shops and numerous cultural events in the Arts District, which rivals any cultural center in the country.The Dallas Museum of Art, the Perot (yes, Ross), Museum of Nature and Science, and the AT&T Performing Arts Center offer non-stop programming worth a visit.

Furthermore, the culinary and nighlife scene make for a happy workforce. Diverse food options and boisterous bars offer working professionals a bevy of lunch spots and happy hours.

Dallas is widely regarded as one of the best places to do business in the US. With favorable rents, state-of-the-art commercial space, and a vibrant cultural scene, you can see why. 

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