Please select an area of Cornwall:

Bodmin Falmouth Penzance Truro
Bude Liskeard Redruth
Camborne Looe Roche
Caradon Newquay St Austell

Click a location above. We search our database for offices in and around the area of your choice. You can return to this page and select additional locations.

go back

Commercial Property to Rent in Cornwall & Serviced Offices to Let in Cornwall


Cornwall is a ceremonial county forming the tip of the south-western peninsula of Great Britain. It is bordered to the north and west by the Atlantic Ocean, to the south by the English Channel, and to the east by Devon. Cornwall has a population of 534,300. Cornwall's six districts are Caradon, Carrick, Kerrier, North Cornwall, Penwith, and Restormel.


Cornwall retains a distinct cultural identity, reflecting its history, and modern use of the revived Cornish language is increasing. As an ethnic group, the Cornish are interpreted as modern Celts, the lineal descendants of the ancient Britons who inhabited southern and central Great Britain. It is asserted that Cornish people are culturally and ethnically distinct from the English, in the extent to which they share cultural and ancestral commonalities with the people of the Celtic nations - the Bretons, Irish, Manx, Scots and Welsh. The Cornish language was granted official recognition in 2002, but the Cornish people still "struggle for recognition as a national group distinct from the English" outside of Cornwall.


Cornwall's only city is Truro. Nearby Falmouth is notable as a port, while the ports at Penzance, the most westerly town in England, St Ives and Padstow have declined. Newquay and Porthtowan are famous for their beaches and are popular surfing destinations, as is Bude. St Austell is Cornwall's largest town and is larger than the capital Truro, and a centre of the china clay industry. Redruth and Camborne together form the largest urban area in Cornwall, and both towns were significant as centres of the global tin mining industry.


Today, Cornwall's economy struggles after the decline of the mining and fishing industries, and has become more dependent on tourism, which makes up around a quarter of the economy. In recent years, the Eden Project near St Austell has been a major financial success, drawing one in eight of Cornwall's visitors.


Major road links between Cornwall and the rest of Great Britain are the A38 which crosses the Tamar Bridge at Plymouth and the town of Saltash, the A39 from Barnstaple, passing through North Cornwall to Falmouth, and the A30 which crosses the border south of Launceston. Newquay Airport provides a link to the rest of the UK, Ireland and Europe.


Due to its long coastline, various maritime sports are popular in Cornwall, notably sailing and surfing. Since the 20th century, rugby union is one of the most popular spectator and team sports in Cornwall. Cornwall has a strong culinary heritage. Surrounded on three sides by the sea amid fertile fishing grounds, Newlyn is the largest fishing port in the UK by value of fish landed. Cornwall is perhaps best known though for its pasties, a savoury dish made with pastry. Today's pasties usually contain a filling of beef steak, onion, potato and swede.


Cornwall offers some very competitively priced serviced offices for rent & commercial premises to let.  For assistance in securing offices in Cornwall, please contact FreeOfficeSearch via or telephone us free on 0800 0710 710.

Expert Advice
Complete this form & receive:-
Instant pricing & info
Free expert advice from our expert office space team.




Size & Location?

Change Image
Type below as per image above: