ROCK’N TIMBER DEVELOPMENT
Rock’N Timber is a Colorado-based Real Estate Development Company. Rock’N Timber is not an average developer. We love properties that have a high investment potential but are not obvious. We find unique properties — diamonds in the rough — and make them shine. We use systematic research, deep market analysis and understanding of real estate market to find opportunities that are not in plain sight but have higher-than-standard return potential.
Our Team has extensive experience in launching successful start-up businesses, acquisitions, plus we have Real Estate, Construction, Project Management, Finance, Accounting, Marketing, HR, Operations Design, and Management expertise. We have a strong track record of finding, developing and selling real estate investment opportunities that are not obvious.
OUR TARGET MARKET
The most desirable projects for us are niche opportunities that can not be found in the mainstream search. We constantly evaluate Real Estate market and search for unique trends.
Rock’N Timber Development projects are financed in a variety of ways, including bank loans, partnerships, private loans, and via pooled fund of investors.
Our Team has extensive experience in launching successful start-up businesses, acquisitions, plus we have Real Estate, Construction, Project Management, Finance, Accounting, Marketing, HR, Operations Design, and Management expertise. As they say, past performance is the best predictor of future performance. There is no guarantee, but we have a strong track record of launching successful start-ups. 100% of our projects and businesses make money.
Various references, business and financial statements, tax returns, and other supporting documents are available.
Denver metro area is performing at the very top of country’s metropolitan areas by most measurable metrics including GDP growth, job creation, and unemployment rate. The ongoing strong growth is a result of the diverse economy, business-friendly municipalities, an educated population, a moderate cost of living, and an excellent lifestyle. These mutually beneficial factors continue to attract new businesses and create jobs. In 2015, Denver was voted 1st in U.S. News and World Reports “Best Place to Live” among the top 100 metropolitan areas of the nation.
In recent years, the economic and population growth in Denver combined with insufficient new residential construction have resultedin an annual double-digit growth of housing prices. Every year since 2007, the growth of the number of new households has exceeded new housing unit construction leading to a rising housing deficit. Inventory levels and average days on the market for housing reflect the lack of supply.
The diversity of Denver’s economy has been a key factor supporting its recent strong growth and will likely support this growth in coming years. According to the Metro Denver Economic Development Group, the Denver Metro Area has nine key industry clusters which promote sustainable economic growth and synergies among companies within these groups. The nine clusters are listed below in the order of employment numbers:
- Health Care and Wellness
- Information Technology and Software
- Financial Services
- Broadcasting and Telecommunications
- Beverage Production
With rising population rates, commercial real estate (specifically office, warehouse and retail space) is expected to continue to be in high demand.
1. Warehouse. Since voters in Colorado legalized recreational use of marijuana in 2012, growers and distributors now occupy a big portion of the available warehouse space in the Denver area, a major logistics hub. The industrial market is anticipated to stay robust in 2018 and 2019 due to a lack of inventory.
2. Retail. The trend towards online shopping continues and big box retailers will continue to feel the pain. According to ColoradoBIZ Magazine, in 2017 the trend of redeveloping some of the older retail sites will continue and even accelerate throughout the metro area as available building sites continue to diminish.
3. Office. The trend continues to have more remote workers and smaller offices with more common areas to optimize space. This will ultimately decrease demand. On the flip side, this decreased demand from existing companies will be surpassed by the net migration of new companies coming into the market.
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