Savills Belfast is a multi-disciplinary office offering a wide range of commercial property services across all sectors including, Investment and Capital markets, Agency incorporating Retail, Office, Industrial and Residential, Management and Professional Services including Valuation and Landlord and Tenant.
Each Department has extensive detailed knowledge and experience of its local and regional markets and in-depth research ensures the highest service and results for clients.
The Belfast Team work closely with our regional offices in Dublin and Cork and our UK offices to provide excellent market knowledge and diverse property solutions for clients.
The Belfast Office have won a number of accolades in the prestigious Estates Gazette regional competition.
Historically, Belfast has been a centre for the Irish linen industry, tobacco production, rope-making and shipbuilding: the city's main shipbuilders, Harland and Wolff, which built the well-known RMS Titanic, propelled Belfast on to the global stage in the early 20th century as the biggest and most productive shipyard in the world.
Belfast played a key role in the Industrial Revolution, establishing its place as a global industrial centre until the latter half of the 20th century. Industrialisation and the inward migration it brought made Belfast, if briefly, the biggest city in Ireland at the turn of the 20th century.
Today, Belfast remains a centre for industry, as well as the arts, higher education and business, a legal centre, and is the economic engine of Northern Ireland. Belfast city centre has undergone considerable expansion and regeneration in recent years, notably around Victoria Square.
Belfast is served by two airports: George Best Belfast City Airport in the city, and Belfast International Airport 15 miles (24 km) west of the city.
Belfast is also a major seaport, with commercial and industrial docks dominating the Belfast Lough shoreline, including the famous Harland and Wolff shipyard. Belfast is a constituent city of the Dublin-Belfast corridor, which has a population of three million, or half the total population of the island of Ireland.