Home Solutions Draw on modern theories of rent and urban economics to analyse and explain the patterns in office rents shown in the data sources below.
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Draw on modern theories of rent and urban economics to analyse and explain the patterns in office rents shown in the data sources below.
The original Colliers documents are in Moodle. There is a (not terribly helpful) interactive version of the map at http://www.colliers.com/en-gb/uk/insights/offices-rents-map.
Beyond the information provided, you might also like to look at the distances and travel times between locations which can be easily found from Google maps etc. And you can use any other relevant sources of data you choose.
There is no one “required” answer to this question. It covers several different “patterns” – rents within urban cores, within city regions, across major cities or different types of city. Your answer should touch on all of them, but might concentrate on one or two of them.
You are expected to use the data provided, though you don’t have to use all of it. Note that the question asks for an analysis. This means more than an essay with a few numbers dropped here and there in the text: you are expected to construct your own charts, tables to demonstrate your points.
It would be possible to answer the question with a lot of statistics and modelling. But a statistical approach is not required: do it that way if you are comfortable with statistics, if you are not you need more than clear charts and tables, perhaps extending to a bit of correlation.
A good answer to the question will demonstrate that you understand the relevant theories (note the “modern theories” – it does not need a large chunk of Ricardo, von Thunen etc to get started), and then test how far they are supported by the data. So you could structure the essay as a section on the relevant theory followed by a separate section for patterns in the data. Or you could have a section for each pattern putting the theory and data together. Either way is OK.
You will need to understand a bit of UK geography. The country is divided into a set of “standard regions” as shown on the regional map at the end. These are not the economic “city regions” – a dominant central city with surrounding commuter zones and satellites extending up to a radius of 20-20 miles – we discuss in the course. In Scotland, for example, Glasgow and Edinburgh are two separate major cities quite close together, with only minor centres in the rest of the country. Manchester and Leeds may look close enough to be part of the same “regional” system, but in fact the North West is divided from Yorkshire and Humberside by the Pennine mountain range. (Alright, they’re hills but you don’t want to be up there in a February blizzard.)
For office market analysis, the country is usually divided into a set of dominant cities each with a surrounding region running out 20-40 miles. They are London plus the major provincial cities Bristol, Birmingham, Manchester, Leeds, Glasgow, Edinburgh (the “Big Six”), to which some would add Sheffield, Newcastle, Cardiff, Liverpool. Note this leaves some areas – the East Midlands, East Anglia – without a dominant central city, and instead several cities of roughly equal size. You could use either or both of the Primary Urban Areas or Metropolitan County Areas indicated in the spreadsheet to roughly measure city regions.
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