2,000 to 12,000 sq ft(185.81 to 1,114.84 sq m)
Price on application

The Jam Factory27 Park End Street, Oxford

    Key features

    • New passenger lift.
    • New lobby/entrance with feature lighting.
    • Refurbished windows incorporating secondary glazing.
    • Mixture of retained wood floor boards and carpeting.
    • Painted feature brickwork.
    • Exposed services; VRF heating and cooling system.
    • Suspended energy efficient LED lighting.
    • New canopy between Café and main Jam Factory building.
    • Shower facilities and cycle storage.

    Grade II Listed city centre office opportunity which is undergoing a comprehensive restoration and refurbishment project.

    About this property

    • Extending approximately 12,000 sq ft (1,100 sq m) the building’s accommodation is set over four floors and will provide a mixture of smaller meeting rooms and larger open plan office space. The pared-back design will incorporate many of the original Edwardian features, both internally and externally. Target date for practical completion is the end of Q4 2019.

    This is a landmark building in central Oxford which is being restored to its former glory, a truly unique opportunity.

    Jan LoschProperty agent

    Local information

    • The Jam Factory is located in a gateway position fronting the revamped Frideswide Square on the western side of Oxford city centre.
    • Rail – Within 200m of Oxford’s main station. Direct rail link to London Paddington and Marylebone with journey times of around 1 hour.
    • Road – Served by the A40 and A34 as well as Junction 8a and 9 of the M40 being within 10km (6 miles) of Oxford’s ring road.
    • Air – London Oxford Airport offers regional and business aviation as well as international routes being provided by London Heathrow 60km (37 miles) to the south east.
    • Bike – Oxford is acknowledged as one of the few true ‘Cycling cities’. A number of dockless bike schemes already operate within the city.

    Additional information

    • The Grade II listed building dates back to 1903, when the factory was purpose built for Frank Cooper’s marmalade business.
    • The building continues to be a prominent feature in the city’s history and
    • incorporates a Café and Arts Centre at the rear of the site which perates under ‘the Jam Factory’ name.

    Energy performance

    Available on request.

    Available space

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