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Marcus & Millichap report: Northern New Jersey ranked No. 11.



Marcus & Millichap Real Estate Investment Brokerage Company recently released its National Retail Index (NRI NRI Nomura Research Institute (Tokyo, Japan)
NRI Non-Resident Indian
NRI Natural Resources Institute
NRI National Resources Inventory
NRI Networked Readiness Index
NRI Natural Resources Inventory
NRI National Research Institute
), which shows that the Northern New Jersey market ranked No. 11, as high personal income and a slowing construction pipeline have allowed the retail market to remain strong. The NRI is a snapshot (1) A saved copy of memory including the contents of all memory bytes, hardware registers and status indicators. It is periodically taken in order to restore the system in the event of failure.

(2) A saved copy of a file before it is updated.
 analysis that ranks 38 retail markets based on a series of 12-month forward-looking supply and demand indicators.

Northern New Jersey's No. 11 NRI ranking is unchanged from 2002. Investor interest is high in the region with sales volume totaling $572 million in 2002, compared with $400 million in 2001. Washington, D.C., ranked as the top retail market in the nation for the second consecutive year due to its compelling demographics The attributes of people in a particular geographic area. Used for marketing purposes, population, ethnic origins, religion, spoken language, income and age range are examples of demographic data.  and reliable economic engine fueled by the public sector. Rounding out the top five were Orange County, Calif., (No. 2), San Diego San Diego (săn dēā`gō), city (1990 pop. 1,110,549), seat of San Diego co., S Calif., on San Diego Bay; inc. 1850. San Diego includes the unincorporated communities of La Jolla and Spring Valley. Coronado is across the bay.  (No. 3), Boston (No. 4) and Fort Lauderdale Fort Lauderdale (lô`dərdāl), residential, commercial, and resort city (1990 pop. 149,377), seat of Broward co., SE Fla., on the Atlantic coast; settled around a fort built (c.1837) in the Seminole War, inc. 1911. , Fla., (No. 5). The top-ranked markets are typically characterized by low vacancies, prospects for rental growth, limited new development, and solid employment and household growth. High vacancy rates and a lackluster lack·lus·ter  
adj.
Lacking brightness, luster, or vitality; dull. See Synonyms at dull.

Adj. 1. lackluster - lacking brilliance or vitality; "a dull lackluster life"; "a lusterless performance"
 economic outlook contributed to Cleveland's ranking (No. 38) at the bottom of the index. Las Vegas Las Vegas (läs vā`gəs), city (1990 pop. 258,295), seat of Clark co., S Nev.; inc. 1911. It is the largest city in Nevada and the center of one of the fastest-growing urban areas in the United States.  made the biggest jump in the year-over-year standings, climbing 10 spots to No. 13. The gaming capital sported the highest expected employment and household growth rates Growth Rates

The compounded annualized rate of growth of a company's revenues, earnings, dividends, or other figures.

Notes:
Remember, historically high growth rates don't always mean a high rate of growth looking into the future.
 among the 38 markets surveyed. The Seattl e market suffered the biggest slide in the NRI, falling 18 spots to No. 30, primarily due to the area's economic and employment setbacks.

Following are some of the most significant details regarding the Northern New Jersey market:

Northern New Jersey lost 13,000 jobs in 2002, a decrease of 0.7%. Nonetheless, retail sales growth remained positive, though not as strong as in recent years. As the local market turns the corner, employers will end two consecutive years of job losses by adding to payrolls. Employment growth will post an increase of 1% in 2003.

* Developers were unable to shelf projects in light of the economic slowdown. As a result, more than 4 million SF of space was delivered in 2002. Only 1.8 million SF will be completed in 2003, as developers delay projects until local economic conditions improve.

* Vacancy climbed from 6.5% in 2001 to 7.1% in 2002, due to chain store closings, new centers coming online and a contracting population base. Vacancy will inch higher in 2003, to 7.2%, due to further closings and consolidation among a few retailers.

For additional property market research on Northern New Jersey and other markets nationwide, visit our website at www.marcusmillichap.com.
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Publication:Real Estate Weekly
Geographic Code:1USA
Date:Jun 18, 2003
Words:434
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