Beth Young Team

Team Members


The Team

Beth Young, CCIM, LEED AP, specializes in the marketing and sale of healthcare properties such as hospitals, surgery centers, medical office buildings and specialty buildings for financial institutions, REIT's, medical operators and private investors. Prior to joining Colliers International, Ms. Young served as Vice President for Grubb & Ellis Company in the Investment Services Group and Healthcare Property Group.

Beth Young, CCIM, LEED AP

Senior Vice President  | Houston
Investment Services Group | Healthcare, Medical/Office and Medical/Retail Properties
Dir +1 713 830 2166
Fax +1 713 986 4966
beth.young@colliers.com



Prior to being with Colliers International, Beth Young was Vice President of the Investment Services Group for the former Grubb & Ellis Company, with a focus on investment sales. She previously founded Young Commercial, a commercial real estate brokerage firm specializing in the representation of commercial real estate investors and tenants. Prior to that, Beth was Vice President of Corporate Services for The Staubach Company (now JLL). Beth has won numerous awards, including the Houston Business Journal's "Heavy Hitters in Commercial Real Estate" and has continued to be a Top Producer for Colliers International each year.

What is a CCIM or LEED AP?

What is a CCIM?

A CCIM (Certified Commercial Investment Member) is a recognized expert in the commercial and investment real estate industry. The CCIM lapel pin is earned after successfully completing a designation process that ensures CCIMs are proficient not only in theory, but also in practice. This elite corps of CCIMs includes brokers, leasing professionals, investment counselors, asset managers, appraisers, corporate real estate executives, property managers, developers, institutional investors, commercial lenders, attorneys, bankers, and other allied professionals.

What is LEED AP?

The LEED Professional Credentials were developed to encourage green building professionals to maintain and advance their knowledge and expertise. A LEED Professional Credential provides employers, policymakers, and other stakeholders with assurances of an individual's current level of competence and is the mark of the most qualified, educated, and influential green building professionals in the marketplace. All the LEED Professional Credentials require adherence to the LEED Professional Disciplinary and Exam Appeals Policy and require ongoing credential maintenance requirements either through continuing education and practical experience or through biennial retesting. Starting in 2009, newly credentialed individuals must maintain their credential on a two-year cycles; if not, they expire.

Beth Young specializes in selling healthcare investment properties, with a focus on hospitals, surgery centers and medical office buildings for financial institutions, REITS, private investors and medical operators.

Headlines

  • Houston Healthcare Report – Mid-Year 2017

    When writing about the healthcare-property market in the greater Houston area, the first thing we must acknowledge is that Houston is home to the Texas Medical Center (“TMC”), the world’s largest medical center and the eighth largest business district in the U.S. With that comes 50 million developed square feet in the TMC alone, plus additional hospitals and outpatient centers spread throughout the far-reaching suburbs that cater to nearly seven million people (as of last year).

  • Houston Office Report – Q2-2017

    The Houston office market continues to struggle, with vacancy now at the highest rate since 1994 according to a new local research report. Colliers International monitors and identifies commercial property trends to equip businesses to successfully buy, sell, lease, or develop property. The Houston Office Research & Forecast Report is a portal for market indicators, summary statistics, development pipelines, sublease overviews, and skyline views of available space…

  • Part 2: Retail in a Health Care Setting

    Despite more stringent public health requirements than in a traditional high-street setting, food service retailers are realizing the untapped potential that hospital locations offer.

  • Part 1: Retail in a Health Care Setting

    Consumers are looking for efficiency — they want to be able to see a doctor and have an X-ray in the same location. The greatest response to this demand has been the rise of urgent care centers.

  • Industry Experts Speculate on the Implications of the HTA-Duke Realty Deal

    The buzz has slowed a bit in the aftermath of the blockbuster deal of 2017, but there are still a few details to be worked out and the transaction is likely to continue to have an impact on the healthcare real estate (HRE) sector in several ways.

  • MOB Cap Rates Compress Across the Board

    The overall average cap rate for outpatient medical buildings has previously remained steady at around 6.7% for a number of quarters.

  • Stream, AMD to Develop Medical Office Building in Memorial Villages Area

    Dallas-based Stream Realty Partners LP announced June 15 plans for Memorial Medical Pavilion, a new five-story medical office building in the Memorial Villages area.

  • Bay Area Update

    Hot medical development projects under construction in Bay Area Houston.

  • How to Sell a Medical Building and Lease It Back

    Many developers and owners of ambulatory surgical centers (ASC) and medical office buildings (MOB) are physicians or health care operators with entrepreneurial natures

  • Are Hospital Cap Rates Beginning to Rise?

    During the past few years, investors have become increasingly interested in the $600B+ US hospital real estate sector.

  • US Healthcare Real Estate is One Trillion Dollar Sector

    Each year, Revista updates its size and scope of the US Healthcare Real Estate Sector. We maintain a database of all hospital, medical office (MOB) and other healthcare properties located throughout the continental United States.

  • 2017 | U.S. Healthcare Market | Research & Forecast Report

    Total investment in MOBs fell from $11.6 billion in 2015 to a still-respectable $9.3 billion in 2016. Excluding large-scale portfolio trades, the nature and composition of investment activity was similar in both years.

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