Why Orlando Research Report

WHY ORLANDO Q2 21

WELCOME TO WHAT’S NEXT

DYNAMIC TRENDS DRIVING GROWTH A Cushman & Wakefield Research Report

ORLANDO - YOU DON’T KNOW THE HALF OF IT

LABOR POOL & TALENT

BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT

AFFORDABILITY & HOUSING

WORK/LIFE BALANCE

• #3 market for in migration • 35 higher education institutions • 550,000 students in a 100 mile radius • 550 people move here each week

• Diversified economy • Cost-friendly location for business • Business friendly regulatory environment

• Cost of living half of larger gateway markets • Median home price 17% below national average • No state income tax • Low corporate tax rate

• Theme parks & attractions • Arts & cultural events • Professional sports teams

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2020 CENTRAL FLORIDA TOTAL POPULATION 2.6 MILLION

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POPULATION GROWTH 8.3% 5-YEAR 2018-23

AVERAGE INCOME $81,600

LABOR FORCE 1.5 MILLION

RENTER OCCUPIED HOUSING 39%

BACHELOR OR HIGHER 29%

POPULATION AGE 20-34 22%

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 1

ADVANTAGE: CENTRAL FLORIDA

THE ORLANDO- KISSIMMEE-SANFORD MSA IS CENTRALLY LOCATED AND THE LARGEST TOURISM MARKET IN THE STATE.

550 PEOPLE PER WEEK are added to the population

Logistics Powerhouse with a major east/west interstate, the north/south Florida Turnpike and 60 minutes from a deep water container port at Port Canaveral

$2.3 Bil I-4 ULTIMATE PROJECT that reconfigures and reimagines car travel through the region

$1.5 Mil STRONG WORKFORCE with 1 out 5 jobs in Tourism & Hospitality

1 Ranked #

4 Major Colleges and universities in the region with almost 70,000 students

Cost of Living is 6.4% Less compared to national average

BEST US CITY FOR RECREATION IN 2021 BY WALLETHUB

Largest university by enrollment in the Southeast and 2nd largest in the nation (University of Central Florida) 9 international airports within 100 miles and non-stop air service to more than 175+ domestic and international destinations

Orlando’s competitive advantages has made it a magnet for young talent as well as for traditional and cutting edge industries to locate, thrive and grow.

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 2

CENTRAL FLORIDA’S ECONOMIC DRIVERS

New Housing Stock

Gross Metro Product

13,100 Units

FIVE YEAR PROJECTIONS 2020-2024 SOURCE: MOODY’S ANALYTICS, 2021

+270K Population

Retail Sales

Job Growth

+47%

+104K

36%

ORLANDO ECONOMIC DRIVERS

Office-Using Employment

Biomedical Health

USERS IN THE MARKET

+95K Healthcare Jobs

+330K Workers

Industrial

Tourism

Headquarters

26.6 MSF Leased in last 5 years

$75Bil Economic Impact

+80 Corporate/ Regional Offices

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 3

ECONOMIC DIVERSITY

ORLANDO IS MORE THAN TOURISM AND THEME PARKS. ITS ABILITY TO TAP INTO A DYNAMIC AND TALENTED WORKFORCE ATTRACTS LEADING COMPANIES TO SET UP OPERATIONS AND THRIVE IN THE REGION.

AEROSPACE & DEFENSE Rich history in aerospace dates back to initial moon landings in the 1960s. Sunny weather supports a cluster of flight training schools. Seven of the largest defense firms have operations in Orlando.

BUSINESS SERVICES The Orlando area has long been home to regional and company headquarters who come to tap into the incredible talent pipeline available.

HEALTHCARE & LIFE SCIENCES Two large health care systems providing birth to death care are headquartered in Central Florida, including 5 of the largest US hospitals by numbers of beds in the nation, employing over 112,000 workers.

INNOVATION TECHNOLOGY One of the country’s top metros for STEM job growth, a top notch research university (UCF) and 68-acre High-Tech cluster downtown centered in Creative Village.

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 4

CENTRAL FLORIDA’S ECONOMIC DRIVERS

TOURIST

INTERNATIONAL AIRPORTS

PROFESSIONAL SPORTS

GLOBAL HEADQUARTERS

HIGHER EDUCATION

MILITARY BASES

RESEARCH PARK

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 5

TOP EMPLOYERS / CENTRAL FLORIDA

THE REGION IS A JOB GENERATOR FOR THE PAST 20 YEARS DRIVEN BY EXPANSION IN HEALTHCARE, TOURISM AND BUSINESS SERVICES.

15,800 12,350 10,000 4,200 2,700 2,700 4,200 2,700 5,000 3,850 2,500 2,950 3,000 554

ORLANDO INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

ORLANDO’S TOP EMPLOYERS - 2020

UNIVERSITY OF CENTRAL FLORIDA

LOCKHEED MARTIN CORP.

MARRIOTT VACATIONS WORLDWIDE

JETBLUE

SEAWORLD PARKS & ENTERTAINMENT

WALT DISNEY WORLD 58,500

ADVENT HEALTH 37,000

UNIVERSAL 21,100

VALENCIA COLLEGE

SIEMENS ENERGY

ROSEN HOTELS & RESORTS

WESTGATE RESORTS

RITZ-CARLTON ORLANDO

TRAVEL & LEISURE, CO

PUBLIX 15,500

ORLANDO HEALTH 19,700

US MILITARY COMMANDS

SOUTHWEST AIRLINES

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 6

TRANSPORTATION STATISTICS

AIRPORT EXPANSION

GATES COMPLETE BY 2021 16

NEW SOUTH TERMINAL

3.5 BILLION

$615 MILLION INVESTMENT

THE SUNRAIL PASSENGER RAIL SYSTEM RUNS 34 TRAIN TRIPS PER DAY ALONG 61.5 MILES.

Ticket Lobby Expansion & Refurbishment

Improved Baggage Handling Systems

Orlando International Airport Expansion

Airside 4 International Passenger Processing Improvements

Ground Transportation Improvements

Orlando Sanford International Airport is quickly becoming an alternative to flying out of busy Orlando International, especially regionally and to the Caribbean.

ORLANDO INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT 14TH LARGEST & 13TH BUSIEST IN THE US

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 7

INFRASTRUCTURE - PLANNING FOR THE FUTURE

Orlando International Airport Intermodal Center

$10 Billion Central Florida Infrastructure Investment

I-4 Ultimate, Maitland Interchange

FLORIDA’S BRIGHTLINE TRAINS (Finish 2022)

I-4 ULTIMATE IMPROVEMENT

AIRPORT INTERMODAL CENTER (Opened 2018)

THE FUTURE OF TRANSPORTATION IN CENTRAL FLORIDA

PROJECT (Finish 2022)

$2.3 billion reconstruction of 21-miles of I-4 from Kirkman Road in Orange County to State 434 in Seminole County. • Reconstruction of bridges along the corridor—13 to be widened, 74 replaced, and 53 added—for a total of 140 permanent bridges. • Addition of two express lanes in each direction • Speed to be increased from 50 to 55 mph.

Phase I was a $1.5 billion project that began in 2015 that connected major markets in South Florida. Phase II, started in 2019, will cover 235 miles between Orlando and Miami and cost $2.7 billion. The Orlando terminus will at the Orlando International Airport’s New Intermodal Center.

Part of 3.1 billion Capital Improvement Program, includes 200,000 SF of terminal space accommodating: • South Automated People Mover (APM) • SunRail • Brightline Trains Station • Ground Transportation (taxis, shuttle buses, and public bus operations)

Florida’s Brightline Trains

I-4 Ultimate Downtown

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 8

MAJOR DOWNTOWN DEVELOPMENTS CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT

UCF DOWNTOWN • $75.5 million investment • Home to 7,700 students • 14 degree programs • Located in the heart of Creative Village • Opened Fall 2019

85,000+ Jobs in Downtown Orlando

CREATIVE VILLAGE • 68 Acre mixed -use • 750,000 SF Education Space • 150,000 SF of retail/commercial space • 1,500 Residential units • 200-key hotel

DOWNTOWN SPORTS & ENTERTAINMENT DISTRICT

• $200 million development • Six-story office building

• Parking garage • 250- room hotel • 250- unit residential tower & retail space

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 9

ORLANDO’S TOURISM DYNAMICS

TOURISM IMPACTS

75 MILLION ANNUAL VISITORS

$75 BILLION ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

50 MILLION AIRLINE PASSENGERS

126,400 HOTEL ROOMS

MAJOR ATTRACTIONS

6 MAJOR THEME PARKS 63 MILLION VISITORS

2.3 MSF CONVENTION CENTER

PORT CANAVERAL CRUISE OPERATIONS

SPORTS TOURISM

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 10

RECENT TOURISM DEVELOPMENTS

WALT DISNEY WORLD • Star Wars Galaxy Edge – themed area inspired by movies, opened in 2019 • Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser – high-end fully immersive Star Wars-themed hotel set to open in 2022 • Harmonious/Enchantment - New nighttime laser and pyrotechnics spectacular over main lagoon • Remy’s Ratatouille Adventure – New 4-D ride • Guardians of the Galaxy: Cosmic Rewind - enclosed roller coaster

THEME PARK CAPITAL OF THE WORLD

• Reimagined EPOC main entrance, fountain and light show • TRON - coaster-style attraction with two-wheel Lightcycles

UNIVERSAL ORLANDO RESORT • Dreamworks Destination - interactive character experience • Jurassic World VelociCoaster – massive ride with speeds of 70 mps and 155-foot hill • Epic Universe – New Park with Super Nintendo World, opening in 2025 • Redeveloped retail option in CityWalk

SEAWORLD & AQUATICA ORLANDO • Rosita’s Harmony Hills, Slimey’s Slider and Elmo’s Choo Choo Train opened in 2019 • Updated front entrance with iconic lighthouse • Revamped food and menu options throughout park • Ice Breaker – Newest roller coaster – Florida’s steepest • Riptide Race – Dueling slide that brings competitive racing to water rides

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 11

HIGHER EDUCATION FUNDAMENTALS

550,000 HIGHER-ED STUDENTS WITHIN 100 MILES OF ORLANDO

43% OF RESIDENTS 25+ HAVE A COLLEGE DEGREE

TOP COLLEGES BY ENROLLMENT (2020)

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

72,000

UNIVERSITY OF CENTRAL FLORIDA

66,000

VALENCIA COLLEGE

29,000

SEMINOLE STATE COLLEGE

19,000

FULL SAIL UNIVERSITY

More than 35 colleges, universities, technical schools, and private institutions with over 190,700 students.

6,000

LAKE SUMTER STATE COLLEGE

3,600

FLORIDA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

2,600

ROLLINS COLLEGE

1,350

FLORIDA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 12

CENTRAL FLORIDA RESEARCH PARK

CENTRAL FLORIDA RESEARCH PARK FACTS

THECENTRAL FLORIDARESEARCHPARK, LOCATEDADJACENT TO UCF, IS HOME TO CUTTING EDGE FIRMS IN THE FOREFRONT OF TECH SIMULATION AND SCIENTIFIC STUDY. Tenants collaborate with UCF through technology transfer and student employment programs as well as use of computer resources and laboratory facilities.

1,027 Acre Campus-Like Office Park

125 Companies

65 Buildings

Approx. 10,000 Employees

On-Site Hotels & Bank

Direct Access to 408 Expy

Home to the Army, Air Force, Navy andMarines simulation operations, the Central Florida Research Park serves as the modeling, simulation and training capital of the world, per the Orlando EDC.

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 13

Lake Mary

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Lake Mary Blvd.

48 HEALTHCARE COVERAGE CENTRAL FLORIDA

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TOLL 417

Lake Jessup

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434

Winter Springs

Apopka

426

Casselberry

C l a r c o n a R

O r ang e B l o sso

Oviedo

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Altamonte Springs

R ed B ug L ake Rd

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434

m Trail

Alafaya T r ai l

TOLL 414

Al om a Av e

Lake Apopka

SEMINOLE COUNTY

Maitland

TOLL 429

441

423

ORANGE COUNTY

435

Winter Park

434

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Ocoee

Silver Star Rd

423

438

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J ohn You n g P ar k wa y

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Winter Garden

Clermont

Colonial Dr

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TOLL 408

Central Business District

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TOLL 408

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Florida’s Turnpike

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P a r k B

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26 INPATIENT HOSPITALS

ORLANDO HEALTH CAMPUS

Semoran Blvd

Kirkman Rd

Conway Rd

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15 Arnold Palmer Hospital Children Winnie Palmer Hospital for Women and Babies Orlando Regional Medical Center UF Health Cancer Center r e e n e w a y I n n o v a t i o n W a y

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Universal Studios

7,600+ LICENSED HOSPITAL BEDS

Islands of Adventure

Wet ‘n Wild

TOLL 528

TOLL 429

Bea c hli n e Expressway

Sand Lake Rd

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LAKE COUNTY

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A p o p k a - V i n

Magic Kingdom

TOLL 528

Aquatica Sea World

Orlando International Airport

Central Florida Pkwy

LAKE NONA MEDICAL CITY

Discovery Cove

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UCF Health Services Campus Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute Nemours Children’s Hospital VA Medical Center MD Anderson Cancer Center

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Epcot Center

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Disney World Disney - MGM Studios

Wor l d D rive

Or an ge Blosso m Tr a il s

Animal Kingdom

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Florida’s Turnpike

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192

OSCEOLA COUNTY

East Lake Tohopekaliga

Kissimmee

SunRail Future

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 14

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St. Cloud

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441

POLK

Lake

DEFENSE & AERO SPACE SPENDING

CENTRAL FLORIDA, INCLUDING THE SPACE COAST, IS A MAJOR PLAYER IN THE DEFENSE INDUSTRY WITH OVER $6 BILLION PLUS IN GOVERNMENT CONTRACTS AWARDED EACH YEAR.

DEFENSE ACTIVITY

MAJOR DEFENSE CONTRACTORS

9.7% REGIONAL ECONOMY FROM DEFENSE SPENDING

$8.7 BILLION IN ECONOMIC IMPACT

190,000 TOTAL EMPLOYMENT

Source: Florida Defense Industry Economic Analysis Report, 2020.

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 15

OFFICE SNAPSHOT | 2Q 2021

320,800 SF Under Construction

36.7 MSF TOTAL INVENTORY

CLASS A 21.5 MSF

CLASS B 13.0 MSF

DIRECT ASKING RENT $24.97 PSF/YEAR/PS

DIRECT VACANCY 12.3%

YTD LEASING ACTIVITY 1.1 MSF

YTD DIRECT NET ABSORPTION (SF) -873,750

SUBLEASE SPACE 2.0%

Direct Vacancy and Rental Rates

Direct Leasing Activity and Absorption

20.0%

$10.00 $15.00 $20.00 $25.00 $30.00

-2,000,000 -1,000,000 0 1,000,000 2,000,000 3,000,000 4,000,000

15.0%

10.0%

5.0%

$0.00 $5.00

2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

0.0%

2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

Direct Net Asking Rental Rate

Direct Vacancy Rate

Leasing Activity

Direct Net Absorption

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 16

INDUSTRIAL SNAPSHOT | 2Q 2021

1.9 MSF Under Construction

115.1 MSF TOTAL INVENTORY

WAREHOUSE/ DISTRIBUTION 89.9 MSF

MANUFACTURING 13.0 MSF

OFFICE SERVICE 12.3 MSF

DIRECT ASKING RENT $7.69 PSF/YEAR/NNN

DIRECT VACANCY 5.9%

YTD LEASING ACTIVITY 4.3 MSF

YTD DIRECT NET ABSORPTION (SF) 1 MSF

Direct Vacancy and Rental Rates

Leasing Activity/Absorption/Construction Completions

0 1,000,000 2,000,000 3,000,000 4,000,000 5,000,000 6,000,000 7,000,000 8,000,000

$0.00 $2.00 $4.00 $6.00 $8.00 $10.00

10.0% 12.0% 14.0%

0.0% 2.0% 4.0% 6.0% 8.0%

2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 YTD 2021

2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

Direct Net Asking Rental Rate

Direct Vacancy Rate

Leasing Activity

Direct Net Absorption

Construction Completions

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 17

MULTIFAMILY SNAPSHOT | 2Q 2021

10,100 SF Under Construction

182,500 SF TOTAL INVENTORY

PRICE PSF $185,000

CAP RATE 5.8%

AVERAGE RENT/UNIT $1,520

DIRECT VACANCY 12.3%

YTD COMPLETIONS 348

YTD ABSORPTION 651 UNITS

Deliveries & Absorption Rate

Rental Rate/Unit & Vacancy

0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 1,000 2,000 3,000 4,000 5,000 6,000 7,000 8,000 9,000

$1,000 $1,200 $1,400 $1,600 $1,800

10.0%

8.0%

6.0%

$0 $200 $400 $600 $800

4.0%

2.0%

0.0%

2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

Deliveries YTD

Absorption % of Inventory

Rent per Unit

Class A Rent per Unit

Vacancy

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 18

RETAIL SNAPSHOT | 2Q 2021

933,755 SF Under Construction

148.3 MSF TOTAL INVENTORY

PRICE PSF $217 PSF

CAP RATE 6.6%

DIRECT ASKING RENT $24.97 PSF/YEAR

DIRECT VACANCY 12.3%

YTD LEASING ACTIVITY 1.1 MSF

YTD DIRECT NET ABSORPTION (SF) -873,750

Asking Rent PSF and Vacancy

Deliveries & AbsorptionRate

$10.00 $15.00 $20.00 $25.00

0.0% 1.0% 2.0% 3.0% 4.0% 5.0% 6.0% 7.0% 8.0%

0.0% 0.5% 1.0% 1.5% 2.0% 2.5%

1,000,000 1,500,000 2,000,000 2,500,000

0 500,000

$0.00 $5.00

2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2Q21

Deliveries YTD

Absorption % of Inventory

Rent PSF

Vacancy

Why Orlando Report | 2Q21

Cushman & Wakefield | 19

WHY ORLANDO Q2 21 DYNAMIC TRENDS DRIVING GROWTH A Cushman & Wakefield Research Report

AT THE CENTEROF WHAT’S NEXT cushmanwakefield.com

For more information, please contact:

CHRIS OWEN Director +1 407 541 4417 chris.owen@cushwake.com

©2021 Cushman & Wakefield. All rights reserved. The information contained within this report is gathered from multiple sources believed to be reliable. The information may contain errors or omissions and is presented without any warranty or representations

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