It can be a struggle for commercial property owners to find dependable, high-quality commercial roofing contractors in Carrollton, TX. Big cities like Dallas have plenty of commercial roofing options. Unfortunately, many "experts" are unreliable, undertrained, and unable to meet the strict demands that many business owners have.
At Atlas National Roofing, we understand how crucial it is to have a well-installed, functional roofing system for your property. Perhaps more importantly, our team has the knowledge and experience needed to produce at the highest level of business. We mix traditional Carrollton, TX values, unmatched craftsmanship, and a passion for commercial roofing to give our customers the very best products available.
We serve a wide range of clients, including property managers, retailers, building operators, and industrial builders who need trustworthy commercial roofing techs to maintain, repair, and monitor their properties.
As your reliable contractor, our goal is to make your experience as simple and streamlined as possible, whether you're in need of commercial roof repairs, maintenance, renovations, or a full replacement. We're happy to work closely with owners and managers who must adhere to regulations and budgets.
We provide warrantable work, honest assessments, and a team of pros with each project we accept. And with real-time updates and easy-to-understand invoices, you're never left in the dark when Atlas National Roofing is on the job.
We specialize in many types of commercial roofing services:
At the end of the day, our goal is to provide the highest-quality commercial roofing solutions and superior service for every client - no questions asked. Here are just a few reasons why customers choose Atlas over the competition:
We're committed to delivering the highest quality roofing services and always respond quickly to your unique needs.
Our commercial roofing crews are true experts who have years of training and real-world roofing experience. We only recruit dedicated, conscientious team members at Atlas National Roofing.
Without the proper tools for the job, your project will be a disaster. That's why our contractors use up-to-date equipment, allowing them to work safely, efficiently, and up to the highest industry standards.
Some of our commercial roofing specialties include:
Let's be honest: roof replacements are no small task, especially for commercial and industrial properties. Of course, regular care and maintenance go a long way in extending the life of your roof, but with time, even the toughest roofs have to be replaced. When it does, you need a roofing team that understands the complexities of commercial roof replacement. And when it comes to the highest quality roof replacement services, Atlas is the top choice in Carrollton, TX.
A new roof for your company helps protect your staff, inventory, clients, and business from loss, while increasing your property's value. Additionally, our replacement systems help lower your ongoing maintenance costs and boost your building's energy efficiency.
When you trust Atlas National Roofing with your replacement project, we will work closely with you to understand the scope of your business and its budgetary requirements. Our mission is to provide you with the best roof replacement options for your needs, completed promptly, so you can focus on growing your business.
Our re-roofing services include:
Whether you have a low-slope or steep-sloped commercial roof in Carrollton, TX, Atlas provides expert repairs for your commercial property. Issues like roof leaks can damage your inventory, deter customers from doing business with you, and interrupt your day-to-day operations. If your roof needs dependable, effective repairs, we're here to help.
Our roof repair service team works with multi-family property owners, single building owners, property managers, and maintenance supervisors in various industries. We approach each project with safety in mind, fierce attention to detail, and the latest repair techniques. That way, we achieve maximum quality assurance and long-lasting repairs for your property.
Here are just a few ways we can help with your repair project:
Investigating and repairing a commercial roofing water leak necessitates advanced skills and training. Understanding and mastering the dynamics of commercial rooftop water intrusion takes specialized training and years of experience. We're proud to say that when Atlas National Roofing is on the job, you're working with one of the top repair teams in the industry.
Oftentimes, manufacturers require building owners to uphold a preventative maintenance plan for their roof's warranty. Some providers even offer warranty extensions for those who have a program in place. Investing in preventative maintenance from Atlas now can save your major capital expenditures down the line.
Having a reliable maintenance program in place is important for your commercial roof. That's why Atlas offers contracts for regularly scheduled maintenance and repair visits. Contact our office today to learn more about how our team can maintain your commercial roof on an ongoing basis.
A functional roof is a crucial component of your commercial building's structural integrity. It will protect you from the elements and add aesthetic appeal to your property when properly maintained. However, when your roof falls into disarray, a variety of problems can occur. Keep your eye out for the following signs that your commercial roof needs repair:
Commercial roofs are made with materials meant for outdoor conditions, but too much moisture or heat can cause blistering that allows moisture in, weakening your roof's structure. When this happens, your roof ages prematurely, thereby reducing its ability to protect you and your customers or tenants.214-814-4300
Standing water can have incredibly damaging effects on your commercial roofing system. It can cause leaks that deteriorate your roof's integrity, which leads to water intrusion. When water intrudes on your property, it can cause a litany of health hazards associated with mold and bacteria. When you spot standing water on your roof, your roof's support system may be seriously compromised, especially with wooden materials.
Having a drainage system that works well is crucial for the health of your commercial roof. If scuppers or drains are clogged with debris and waste, water pools on your roof. Gaps in flashing can also cause water to permeate the building. Additionally, worn seams and cracks can give water access inside. Keep a sharp eye out for signs of clogged drains and gaps in your roof's flashing. If you notice these signs, you could need commercial roof repair.
Facility managers and commercial building owners know they'll have to consider roof replacement eventually. This type of service often requires a significant investment and halts day-to-day operations while the new roof is installed.
Fortunately, restoration is a cost-effective alternative to re-roofing for some commercial property owners. By implementing our advanced roof restoration systems, we can help restore your facility's roof membrane, extending its life and saving your money.
However, there is a window of opportunity for roof restoration. If 25% or less of your commercial roof needs to be replaced, restoration could be an attractive option for you.
Our licensed roofing technicians promptly identify problem areas and provide accurate estimates for resealing cracks, crevices, and gaps. Our team can also help eliminate and prevent roof leaks, further extending the lifespan of your commercial roofing system. We make it a point to carry out our roof restoration projects in a way that doesn't interfere with your daily operations or business productivity.
Atlas National Roofing takes a step-by-step approach to discover whether your property is suitable for restoration:
Gather Info: Our team will gather as much info about your building and its roofing system as possible. If suitable, we'll speak with your management team to determine factors like the age of your roof and the impact of previous repairs.
Inspect from Below: This step involves inspecting your underlying roof deck. That way, we can identify concerns like areas of water penetration and advanced degradation of your current roof deck.
Inspect from Above: We'll "walk your roof" to get an understanding of your commercial roof's overall condition. We want to be sure that restoration is a feasible option for your roof.
Assessment: We'll consider everything we've learned from the previous steps and advise you on your restoration options. We'll touch on your current roof and which coatings are appropriate. We can also talk about environmental concerns, how long restoration will last, the potential for tax credits, and the best restoration options for your geographic location.
With the rise of platforms like YouTube, DIY enthusiasts seem to be everywhere. However, regardless of how many DIY videos you study, your skills won't be on par with a professional commercial roofing contractor. Many DIYers claim they can save money by cutting out the pros, but this tactic usually leads to costly mistakes that cause more harm than good.
If you're in need of quality commercial roofing, it's always best to leave it to a reputable, experienced company like Atlas. Here's why:
Building codes in Carrollton, TX are regulations drafted to govern how commercial construction projects are handled. When you don't adhere to building codes and try to construct a new roof with an untrained crew, mistakes are made codes are violated. That means you'll have to incur all the losses associated with demolishing the roof, as well as the cost of doing it right.
It makes sense, then, to hire a team of professionals to get the job done right the first time. At Atlas National Roofing, our contractors are always up-to-date on the latest commercial building codes to ensure your roofing projects are completed without any hiccups.
This benefit sounds like a no-brainer, but it deserves to be highlighted because of how important it is. Your safety and your customers' safety should be top of mind when you own a commercial property. Hiring licensed, trained commercial roofing experts keeps you safe by:
Having a properly maintained roof day in and day out. When your commercial roof is in good shape and working correctly, you and your customers are safer.
Commercial roof repair is a dangerous job for novices. A quick search online will bring up dozens of cases in Carrollton, TX where DIYers get injured trying to construct or repair their commercial property's roof.
The highest quality craftsmanship only comes with years of hands-on commercial roofing experience. You could watch every roofing DIY roofing video online, but the quality of your work will never match that of a professional with years of work under their belt.
After all, commercial roofing involves much more than a few nails and some elbow grease. You must consider factors like installing ventilation outlets, roof coatings, and drainage options. Every commercial roofing contractor at Atlas is vetted and has years of training and experience, to handle the most complex commercial roofing projects in Carrollton, TX.
Budgets are a big deal in the world of commercial roofing. Going over budget can mean the difference between completing a project and waiting for approval on funds. That's why our management team provides accurate estimates, detailed schedules, transparent deadlines, and consistent communication with our clients.
As business owners, we know how hectic day-to-day life can be and how maintaining your roof can be a huge headache. In a sense, these situations are why we founded Atlas National Roofing - to be the proverbial aspirin for your commercial roofing pains. Whether you need simple repairs for your storefront or a total roof replacement for a multi-family building, we're here to exceed expectations.
Our approach is simple - deliver the highest quality, professional roofing services in Carrollton, TX. Our keys to great roofing are:
Contact our office today to learn more about our full-service roofing solutions. If you're looking for a commercial roofing company that will help you maximize your investment, you're in the right place.
CARROLLTON, Texas (CBSDFW.COM) – A Carrollton couple is facing federal charges in a string of student overdoses and deaths.Investigators said Luis Navarrete and Magaly Cano were at the head of a fentanyl ring, which led to at least 10 student overdoses and three deaths. The victims were middle and high schoolers.Parents of students in the Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD are concerned."It's scary because you never know who is handing your child a piece of candy, you never know who is handing your...
CARROLLTON, Texas (CBSDFW.COM) – A Carrollton couple is facing federal charges in a string of student overdoses and deaths.
Investigators said Luis Navarrete and Magaly Cano were at the head of a fentanyl ring, which led to at least 10 student overdoses and three deaths. The victims were middle and high schoolers.
Parents of students in the Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD are concerned.
"It's scary because you never know who is handing your child a piece of candy, you never know who is handing your child something that can hurt them any children, not just my children, it's scary period and the fact that it's in the school systems more than anything is ridiculous," said Dionna Mack.
Mack told CBS 11, she gets regular emails from the school district regarding the fentanyl crisis and speaks to her young children about the dangers of the drug.
"All we can do is talk to our kids and make sure that we instill in them at home way when they come out in public they know what to look out for," added Mack.
Doctors said they are seeing an increase in fentanyl overdoses.
Newly-unsealed court records show back in early January, federal investigators started watching Navarrete and Cano's home near R.L. Turner High School.
Investigators said they were selling fake OxyContin and Percocet laced with fentanyl, using at least eight students between the ages of 14 and 16 to distribute the drugs to other students.
Now, police have linked the couple to overdoses involving nine students as young as 13.
"We used to make mistakes when we were young and dumb but those mistakes are deadly now," Dr. Julie Pittman said.
Dr. Pittman, Nexus Recovery Center's chief clinical officer, said in the last year she's seen a dramatic increase in drugs laced with fentanyl in North Texas.
"Even if you thought you were getting OxyCodone or HydroCodone...but also it's in the Xanax. It's in what you think is Klonopin. It's also in the meth. It's in the crack. It's in the powder cocaine and it's in the marijuana," she said.
She said this makes the drugs more addictive and dangerous and as we see more overdoses happening in our communities, it's good to know, "The treatment for opioid overdose is oxygen. So mouth to mouth - they just need oxygen until EMS gets there."
She said having Narcan on hand is also a good idea.
As for Navarrete and Cano, they're now accused with conspiracy to distribute fentanyl. They made their first appearance in a federal court on Monday and if convicted, they could face up to 20 years in federal prison.
Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD has not responded to our questions about this investigation. However, the school district has a scheduled meeting with parents for Feb. 8.
Click here for more resources from Nexus Recovery Center.
Raised in Richardson, Erin Jones is proud to call North Texas home. Her passion for journalism began in elementary school. For a 5th grade graduation memory book, she was asked what do you want to be when you grow up? She wrote journalist.
Ravi Shah serves the City of Carrollton as the director of urban development where he is responsible for the administration and management of transit-oriented development, planning, landscape management, and building inspection operations. In his free time, he enjoys physical training, reading self-improvement books, watching movies, or cleaning his already organized garage.Tell me a little bit about yourself.I had an exciting and diverse upbringing while being raised in Zambia — all of Africa is rich in ...
Ravi Shah serves the City of Carrollton as the director of urban development where he is responsible for the administration and management of transit-oriented development, planning, landscape management, and building inspection operations. In his free time, he enjoys physical training, reading self-improvement books, watching movies, or cleaning his already organized garage.
Tell me a little bit about yourself.
I had an exciting and diverse upbringing while being raised in Zambia — all of Africa is rich in culture and natural beauty. At the age of 17, I left Zambia on my own — after completing my ‘O’ Levels from the University of Cambridge — to pursue my dreams of attending a university in the United States. Although I faced many challenges adjusting to life in a new country with limited resources, I was determined to pursue my degree in architecture. My unique perspective, inspiration and a deep appreciation of the diversity of the world around me has fashioned my 30-year career with the City of Carrollton and I hope I can continue to make a positive contribution to the community.
What do you do in your role as director of urban development for the City of Carrollton?
I am responsible for the administration and management of transit-oriented development, planning, landscape management and building inspection operations. With a broad-based municipal administration experience, I also manage public/private partnerships, real estate development, land acquisition and disposition, redevelopment and opportunities for infill initiatives while providing leadership and strategic direction to the planning and regulatory departments that incorporate a true one-stop shop process for a faster, friendlier and responsive service delivery. Additionally, the role of the urban development department is to lead a variety of city council strategic initiatives related to revitalization, corridor beautification and community enhancement projects, and other strategic planning efforts focused on maintaining Carrollton’s unique character. My role also encompasses managing urban development efforts from incentives to entitlements for Carrollton’s three transit-center districts around the DART stations and other city-owned properties.
What is your favorite part about your job?
Taking ‘vision to reality.’ I enjoy leading a variety of the city’s entrepreneurial efforts to meet council’s economic development objectives and to help shape the future of Carrollton. Whether it is through supporting new business development or working on a process improvement, improving the quality of life for the residents and stakeholders we interact with on a daily basis, is very rewarding. I also enjoy leading my teams to achieve the impossible. I place great emphasis on a solution-oriented philosophy because I strongly believe that as municipal leaders, our job is to solve complicated problems and not complicate solved problems.
How did you know this career was something you wanted to pursue?
Early in my career, I discovered that I had a natural talent for identifying and solving problems related to land development, zoning, and building regulations. My education in architecture and business were well suited to a leadership role in development. After I graduated from the School of Architecture at the University of Texas, I worked at several architectural and engineering firms. And while dealing with various cities, I became intrigued by governmental bureaucracy when securing the proper zoning and permitting entitlements for development. I wanted to help bring a fresh private sector perspective to what appeared to be a complex world in local government. The rest was history.
What do you like to do in your free time?
After having devoted the majority of our free time to golf practices and golf tournaments — and while it was a unique and fulfilling experience to have successfully raised two daughters now both playing for Division I universities — we find ourselves with more time on our hands. The sport demanded a significant amount of our days, finances, emotional support, and guidance to help them manage the intense stress and pressure of competing at such a high level while also maintaining their academic commitments as scholar-athletes. My wife and I are now empty nesters and it’s an exciting phase of our lives, one that presents several opportunities, and I find myself shifting priorities to further explore some of the things I couldn’t otherwise spend more time on such as physical training, reading self-improvement books, watching movies, lots of movies, and my personal favorite, meticulously cleaning my already organized garage.
What are you passionate about?
In many ways, my passion to help make a difference is solely based on my zeal to learn and grow in my field. When serving on the Commission for the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulations (TDLR), I became fascinated with the state legislative process. This appointment helped me to recognize that, together with my business acumen and knowledge of architecture and construction codes, I could give back to my profession by serving on the Board of Directors for the International Code Council (ICC), an organization that creates and publishes life-safety and construction codes. Being heavily engaged in the sustainability of our community and my passion to lead change gave me an opportunity to help chair a committee of sustainability professionals across the United States to draft the first International Green Construction Code (IGCC). I am assured that a small part of my passion will also help lives in the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan as I served on the Expert Consulting Team (ECT) in executing a Technical Assistance Project to strengthen the country’s national building codes and standards department.
Who or what inspires you?
Growing up, I was deeply influenced by my father, a physics and mathematics professor, who instilled a love of learning and a strong will to pay-it-forward. But I also get a huge dose of inspiration watching my two daughters with their unwavering focus, perseverance, and discipline even in the face of adversity as collegiate level student-athletes. Whether it is taking ownership of a project, overcoming a difficult challenge, or navigating a work situation, their inspiration is the foundation of what drives me. The opportunity to be part of transforming a community, seeing a project come to fruition after months or even years, and to know that we really do make a difference in the lives of the people we serve are also significant drivers for me. Every day brings new opportunities to pay it forward. Of course, there are challenges and the work is not always easy, but I find that it is precisely these challenges that keep me motivated. When you know that your work has the potential to make a real impact however small, there is simply no better feeling.
Where is your favorite place to spend time in Carrollton?
This is an unfair question. There are many interesting places to eat, shop, and play within the 37 square miles of Carrollton. Our parks, courts, and trails, the Indian Creek Golf Club, disc golf courses, the Elm Fork Nature Preserve, and other recreational facilities provide for great family outdoor activities. The Shops at Old Denton and the Carrollton Shopping Center are just two of the many retail centers that feature an abundance of eateries in town, many of which have been showcased in D Magazine and Dallas Observer. And of course, there is the Historic Downtown Carrollton that offers a quaint old town feel with many shops including restaurants, ax-throwing, a playhouse theater, and a brewery.
What advice do you have for someone who wants to work for their local city government?
For me, it really comes down to a willingness to serve and a desire to make a positive impact to your local community. If you find that you get great satisfaction in influencing and shaping the way municipalities evolve and you have a desire to make a difference or want to leave a small legacy, then you might be the right fit for local government. I think it’s important to identify your interests as local government offers a wide range of occupations, including construction, engineering, finance, legal, human resources, parks and recreation, public safety, transportation, public communication, and many others. The City of Carrollton is hiring in all those areas at the moment, so come join us to make a difference in the community!
Please share anything else you would like our readers to know!
The men and women who work for the City of Carrollton are truly amazing. Life-safety and community welfare are always at the top of the agenda. When Carrollton residents turn on their faucet for a drink of water, they can be assured it is drinkable. When they visit a restaurant, they can know it’s been inspected and approved. No one should have to think twice when they flush a toilet, flip a light switch, or safely and casually drive on major Carrollton corridors. When residents and visitors play or walk in the parks and trails, or even shop, eat, and worship in a safely built environment, remember the efforts of the nearly 900 employees of the City of Carrollton making it all possible.
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Update: as of 11:52 p.m., all precincts are reporting for Collin, Denton and Dallas County as unofficial results show winners for Carrollton Mayor and City Council, Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD Board of Trustees elections, and CFBISD bond results.Note: results are not final until canvassed.Voter turnout for Denton County was 11.48%, with 68,095 ballots cast out of the 593,152 registered voters. Voter turnout for Dallas County was 8.84%, with 114,197 ballots cast out of the 1,291,448 registered voters. Voter turnout for Collin ...
Update: as of 11:52 p.m., all precincts are reporting for Collin, Denton and Dallas County as unofficial results show winners for Carrollton Mayor and City Council, Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD Board of Trustees elections, and CFBISD bond results.
Note: results are not final until canvassed.
Voter turnout for Denton County was 11.48%, with 68,095 ballots cast out of the 593,152 registered voters. Voter turnout for Dallas County was 8.84%, with 114,197 ballots cast out of the 1,291,448 registered voters. Voter turnout for Collin County was 11.86%, with 81,811 ballots cast out of the 689,552 registered voters.
With 100% of precincts reporting, Steve Babick had 4,522 votes for Mayor, Adam Polter had 2,471 votes for Mayor, and Young Sung had 1,508 votes for Mayor.
Jason Carpenter had 5,076 votes for Place 2 on the Carrollton City Council and Eddie Lopez had 3,006 votes.
For Place 4, Andrew Palacios had 4,667 votes and Brittney Verdell had 3,312 votes.
For Place 6, Daisy Palomo had 5,089 votes and Mike Dooling had 3,068 votes.
For Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD Board of Trustees, with two seats open and three candidates, incumbent Carolyn Benavides had 6,430 votes, Randy Schackmann had 5,721 votes, and Wesley L. Nuts, Jr. had 4,866 votes.
The CFBISD bond passed with 6,120 people voting "for" Proposition A and 3,385 voting "against."
The polls have officially closed, and Collin, Dallas and Denton counties have released early voting results as May 6 election results are tabulated.
Here's a look at how Carrollton election results look so far, per Collin, Dallas and Denton county early voting results. Election results are unofficial until canvassed. Stay tuned for final election results as they are reported.
Carrollton Mayor and City Council
Carrollton City Council positions include Mayor, Place 2, Place 4, and Place 6. On the ballot included Steve Babick, Young Sung and Adam Polter for Mayor; Jason Carpenter and Eddie Lopez for Place 2; Andrew Palacios and Brittney Verdell for Place 4; and Mike Dooling and Daisy Palomo for Place 6.
Here’s what early voting results are showing.
Coppell ISD Board of Trustees
Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD Board of Trustees includes three candidates with two seats open.
CFBISD uses cumulative voting for electing its board of trustees, and voters were asked to vote for two. On the ballot included Carolyn Benavides, Wesley L. Nute, Jr., and Randy Schackmann.
Here’s what early voting results are showing.
Carolyn Benavides has 4,541 votes, Randy Schackmann has 4,165 votes, and Wesley L. Nute, Jr. has 3,378 votes.
Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD’s Bond package is a total proposed bond for $716.4 million, which would generate funding for state-mandated safety and security updates, replacement schools for three of the district’s oldest elementary schools, renovations to special education classrooms and support spaces, updates for early childhood education and more.
According to early voting results, citizens are voting in favor of Proposition A with 4,343 votes, compared to 2,343 who are against the proposition.
In the USA, the German engineering giant Siemens has selected a site for its second US electric mobility manufacturing hub. The facility is meant to enable the goal of manufacturing more than a million EV chargers for US markets over the next three years.++ This article has been updated; please continue reading below. ++The facility will be located in Carrollton in Texas. The existing plant on the site that covers 80,000 square feet (around 7432 square metres) is to be retrofitted. The company says this will enable it ...
In the USA, the German engineering giant Siemens has selected a site for its second US electric mobility manufacturing hub. The facility is meant to enable the goal of manufacturing more than a million EV chargers for US markets over the next three years.
++ This article has been updated; please continue reading below. ++
The facility will be located in Carrollton in Texas. The existing plant on the site that covers 80,000 square feet (around 7432 square metres) is to be retrofitted. The company says this will enable it to “ramp up quickly to meet significant EV market and customer demand.”
“In the next decade, the United States will need millions of chargers to support the rise in EV adoption. With this investment, Siemens is continuing to grow our US EV charging manufacturing footprint to help answer this call and continue preparing the nation’s infrastructure as we steadily head to an all-electric future,” said John DeBoer, head of Siemens eMobility North America. “We’re committed to bringing production closer to where it’s needed so we can meet the growing demand for EV chargers quickly while also creating high-skilled, quality manufacturing jobs and supporting regional supply chains.”
The region is already quite familiar to Siemens since several of the company’s facilities are already located in the area, such as its manufacturing hub in Grand Prairie, where it develops equipment that supports essential power infrastructure, along with the company’s EV charging distribution centre in Southhaven in the nearby state of Mississippi.
In August last year, Siemens announced it would expand its US operations to support charging infrastructure in America. The company said that the VersiCharge product line of commercial and residential EV chargers would be key for the company to manufacture over one million such chargers for the US over the next four years.
At the now-located site in Carrollton, Texas, Siemens will manufacture its new Buy American-compliant Level 2 AC electric vehicle charger, VersiCharge Blue.
Siemens has opened the doors to its revamped EV charging manufacturing hub located in Carrollton, Texas, less than six months after announcing the plans for the plant. The company will manufacture EV chargers specifically designed to serve the US market.
The Texas facility is the company’s second EV charging plant in the United States and will contribute to the company’s goal to build 1 million EV chargers for the US market. Siemens added that it would create 100 new jobs at the site and across its regional supply chain footprint.
Wyntron, an existing Siemens partner, will part operate the plant.
Siemens will manufacture its new Buy American-compliant Level 2 AC electric vehicle charger, VersiCharge Blue, as mentioned above.
The Carrollton plant marks the latest Siemens investment to strengthen and expand its US footprint, including $3 billion in manufacturing expansions and strategic M&A activities over the past four years.
“We’ve seen monumental growth in the US EV market over the past several years, spurred in large part by federal investments,” said John DeBoer, head of Siemens eMobility North America. “The investments we’re making in communities like Carrollton and the work that our skilled employees will be doing to bring EV charging infrastructure to life will have an impact much further than just these city limits.”
siemens.com, siemens.com (update April ’23)
SalesM Crowd Restaurant Group has purchased a 25,300-square-foot office and technology building, located at 2455 McIver Lane in Carrollton. The two-story building will house M Crowd’s corporate headquarters, employee training, test kitchen, warehouse and distribution. The company is moving from its current headquarters at 250 East Royal Lane in Irving in the fall. Pat Hanahan and Rick Currey of Fobare Commercial L.P. brokered the building sale with Jim Struble of Jim Struble Realty LLC.Apricus Realty Capital...
M Crowd Restaurant Group has purchased a 25,300-square-foot office and technology building, located at 2455 McIver Lane in Carrollton. The two-story building will house M Crowd’s corporate headquarters, employee training, test kitchen, warehouse and distribution. The company is moving from its current headquarters at 250 East Royal Lane in Irving in the fall. Pat Hanahan and Rick Currey of Fobare Commercial L.P. brokered the building sale with Jim Struble of Jim Struble Realty LLC.
Apricus Realty Capital has purchased a nine-acre truck trailer storage and maintenance facility at 11801 CF Hawn Freeway in Dallas. The site is 14 miles from downtown and includes 200 truck and trailer spaces. Apricus is affiliated with Dallas commercial real estate firm Younger Partners.
A local investor has purchased a 6,708-square-foot three-tenant retail center located in the 194-Acre Glade Parks Towne Center on State Highway 121 in Euless. The tenants in the center are Pei Wei, My Eyelab and Floyd’s 99 Barbershop Tim Axilrod and Tayler Rose of the Shop Cos. brokered the sale.
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Extra Space Storage purchased a 741-unit, climate-controlled self-storage facility at 7557 Greenville Ave. next to Royal Oaks Country Club in Dallas. Jones Lang LaSalle’s Brian Somoza, Steve Mellon, Matthew Wheeler and Adam Roossien handled the sale.
KeyCity Capital has purchased Villa Gardens, a 142-unit multifamily property on Fyke Road in Farmers Branch. Greysteel’s Doug Banerjee, Jack Stone, Andrew Mueller and Sterling Warren brokered the sale.
Corson Cramer Development has purchased 43 acres at the northeast corner of Weston Road and Trinity Falls Parkway near McKinney from Hicks III Investments Inc. The property will be used for a 104-home residential community for Perry Homes.
Freddy’s Frozen Custard & Steakburgers has purchased 1.1 acres at the southeast corner of U.S. Highway 380 and Cypress Bend Dr in Princeton. Brian Sladek of Resolut Real Estate brokered the sale.
A local investor has purchased a 12,428-square-foot retail center in Aledo. The property on FM 1187 south of Interstate 20 is fully leased. Tim Axilrod and Tayler Rose of the Shop Cos. brokered the sale.
Bridwell Capital has purchased Canopy at South Lakes, a 240-unit apartment property located off Interstate 35E in Denton. Institutional Property Advisors’ Drew Kile, Taylor Hill, Michael Ware and Will Bathrobe brokered the sale by SPI Advisory.
Chicago-based Midloch Investment Partners and its joint-venture partner WindMass Capital have acquired Riverwalk Apartments, a 176-unit multifamily community at 12920 Audelia Rd in Dallas. Riverwalk was constructed in 1981.
Kumho Tire U.S.A. Inc. has leased a 393,625-square-foot industrial space at 3700 Pinnacle Point Dr. in Dallas. The lease with Cohen Asset Management allows Kumho Tire to substantially expand its regional distribution center. Colliers International’s James Min, Brad Balke, Chris Teesdale and Tom Pearson handled the transaction.
LiteOn, a Taiwanese-based provider of consumer electronics, has leased a 79,720 square-foot industrial space at 3605 E. Plano Parkway in Plano. George Tanghongs and Brett Lewis of Lee & Associates handled lease negotiations.
Quality Honeycomb has leased 60,000 square feet of warehouse space at 624 107th St. in Arlington. Mark Graybill with Lee & Associates negotiated the lease with Cullen Dickey and Scott Voelkel of Dickey Property Co.
PDE Receiving & Storage LLC has leased an 18,475-square-foot industrial space at 5151 Norwood Road in Dallas from Stonelake Capital Partners. Stephen Williamson and Matthew Johnson of Lee & Associates Dallas-Fort Worth negotiated the lease with Robert Blankinship of NAI Robert Lynn.
Lone Star Event Rentals Inc. has leased a 12,000-square-foot building with a fenced storage yard at 10312 Bickham Rd. in Dallas. The events supplier will consolidate three locations in the area into the new space. Jason Finch and Michael W. Spain of Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease.
Palm Beach Tan Inc. has leased 9,904 square feet of industrial space in Gateway South, 6025 Commerce Dr., Irving. Erik Blais and Jared Laake of Bradford Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease with John Doubleday of Shop Cos.
HOA Management has leased an 8,264-square-foot office space located at Two Mission Park,1202 Richardson Dr., Richardson. Jessica Reinhardt and George Tanghongs of Lee & Associates DFW negotiated the sale.
CapturePoint Solutions LLC has leased 5,690 square feet of office space in the Office Campus at Allen, 1101 South Central Expressway in Allen. Jared Laake of Bradford Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease with Kent Smith of NAI Robert Lynn.
The Dent Spot has leased 5,360 square feet of flex industrial space at 2809 W. Euless Blvd. in Hurst. Jason Finch and Michael W. Spain of Bradford Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease with Andre Shaw of Epique Realty.
All Texas Lighting has leased 4,110 square feet of warehouse space at 2206 Joe Field Rd. in Dallas. Kyle Espie and Brian Pafford of Bradford Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease with John Torres of Transworld Commercial Real Estate.
Another Life LLC leased 3,500 square feet of commercial space at Colleyville Towne Square on Colleyville Boulevard in Colleyville. John Lucas with Century 21 Commercial negotiated the lease with Tracy Gray and Reilly Clark with Holt Lunsford Commercial.
Tripaga Inc. has leased 2,373 square feet of office space at 8406 A Sterling St. in Commerce Office Park in Irving. Jason Finch and Michael W. Spain of Bradford Commercial Real Estate negotiated the lease with Marilyn Kittrell of KW Commercial.
Cypress Bend Dental leased 2,250 square feet of commercial space at Princeton Office Park, 200 Cypress Bend Pkwy., Princeton. Dylan Macon of Practice Real Estate Group negotiated the lease with Darrell Rogers of The Rogers Team.
Sulak General Contractors LLC has leased 1,850 square feet of office space in Tollway Towers East, 5441 Knoll Trail Dr., Dallas. Melanie Hughes of Bradford Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease.
Jim Scrivner has leased 1,800 square feet of industrial space at 10709 Tube Dr. in Hurst. Jason Finch and Michael W. Spain of Bradford Commercial Real Estate Services negotiated the lease with Edie West of Edie West Realty Group LLC.
Bad Ass Coffee has leased 1,748 square feet of retail space at 11651 FM 423 in Little Elm. Chris Flesner of Resolut Real Estate negotiated the lease.
Dr. Matt Sheehy leased 1,200 square feet of office space at Hays Office Park at Prosper Town Center Condominiums, 291 S. Preston Rd., Prosper. Max Burrows of Practice Real Estate Group negotiated the lease with Samantha Rollins with SHB Development.
All Secure Inc leased 1,140 square feet of industrial space at Northeast Business Center in Richland Hills. William Wilson and George Jennings with Holt Lunsford Commercial negotiated the lease.
Real estate editor Steve Brown compiles this list.