Industrial Property Appraisal Specialists
Vista Valuations is one of the premier valuation firms in the U.S. for special use industrial property appraisals. As Certified General Real Estate Appraisers, we offer a unique blend of national reach with regional market knowledge which is critical for industrial property appraisals. Our select industry expertise has allowed us to compile an extensive proprietary database with reliable, confirmed, comparable transactions throughout the country. All of our industrial property appraisal reports are USPAP compliant, and reviewed by an ASA accredited appraiser.
Our Industrial Property Appraisals Include:
- Pulp &Paper Mills
- Food Processing Plants
- Dairy Processing Plants
- Brewing & Distilling Plants
- Bottling Plants
- Specialty Metals & Fabrication
- Steel Mills
Our Industrial Property Appraisals Are Used For:
- Asset-Based Lending
- Property Tax Assessment
- Insurance Placement & Claims
- Purchases, Sales, & Expansions
- Mergers & Acquisitions
- Financial Reporting
We Serve the Following Regions for Industrial Property Appraisals:
- West Coast
For more information about our industrial property appraisals for insurance, asset-based lending, financial reporting and property tax assessment, click here.
Industrial Property Appraisal Resources
Per Wikipedia, Industrial Property is one subsection of commercial property defined as: This category ranges from smaller properties, often called “Flex” or “R&D” properties, to larger office service or office warehouse properties to the very large “big box” industrial properties. An important, defining characteristic of industrial space is Clear Height. Clear height is the actual height, to the bottom of the steel girders in the interior of the building. This might be 14‐16 feet for smaller properties, and 40+ feet for larger properties. We also consider the type and number of docks that the property has. These can be Grade Level, where the parking lot and the warehouse floor are on the same level, to Semi‐dock height at 24 inches, which is the height of a pickup truck or delivery truck, or a Full‐dock at 48 inches which is semi‐truck height. Some buildings may even have a Rail Spur for train cars to load and unload.