According to new CBRE data, the U.S. Warehouse real estate market is accelerating some real estate and July sales to 550 million millimeters – 52 percent at the time. The first year. The cost of transportation itself – which is growing faster than wages – helps reinforce this dynamic experience.

Rising transportation costs – by sea, land, and air – are the result of declining stations, rising oil prices, and rising energy prices. For example, the cost of transporting a 40-meter ship from Shanghai to the Port of Los Angeles is 235 percent as of last year, according to Drewry Supply Chain Advisors.

To prevent rising prices, companies have expanded existing homes to reduce long-term shipping costs.

According to the CBRE Supply Chain Council, shipping costs can account for 50 to 70 percent of a U.S. company for full-time service. Real estate prices, including Warehouse real estate, are only 3 to 6 percent.

“Increased house prices compared to the costs associated with transportation costs. They plan to pay higher wages if transportation costs are reduced. And the human settlement plan.”

Employment activity pushed the country’s treasury below 4.0 percent and resulted in a jump of 9.7 percent in the first year in wages. Inheritance.

Tripartite partner companies (3PL) have benefited from rising transportation costs as more residents react to the distribution and safety of the seas. As a result, 3PL rented 100-meter-long workshops, representing 31.3 percent of the market share. This doubled the eight hundred and six hundred and five hundred and five (24.5 percent) of 3PLs recorded at the same time last year.

“Vendors and manufacturers rely more heavily on the experienced market for 3PLs to help them solve their critical supply problems. As a result, the strong demand for 3PL warehouses does not indicate a sign of disappearance,” he said. John Morris, director, and manager. US Warehouse industrial and logistics sales manager of CBRE.

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