Edinburgh Serviced Offices to Rent | Edinburgh Offices to Let

Office Space in Edinburgh with a variety of flexible serviced office space to rent, meeting every budget & office requirement.




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Forth Street
Edinburgh
EH1
Edinburgh Office Space to Rent | Serviced Offices in Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in Forth Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • High speed Internet
  • Staffed reception
  • Flexible terms
  • Lift/elevators
  • Telephone system
Office from £225 / desk Pricing available on request
 



St Andrew Square
Edinburgh
EH2
Edinburgh Serviced Offices to Let | Office Space Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in St Andrew Square
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • Furnished offices
  • Meeting rooms
  • Air Conditioning
  • High speed Internet
  • Parking on-site / nearby
From £195 / desk Pricing available on request
 



Albany Street
Edinburgh
EH1
Office Space in Edinburgh | Serviced Offices to Let Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in Albany Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • High speed Internet
  • Staffed reception
  • Flexible terms
  • Meeting rooms
  • Telephone system
  • Furnished offices
  • Parking on-site / nearby
  • Description
Office space rom £195 / desk Virtual Office pricing on request
 



North St David Street
Edinburgh
EH2
Serviced Offices in Edinburgh | Office Space to Rent in Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in North St David Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • High speed Internet
  • Parking on-site / nearby
  • Flexible terms
  • Lift/elevators
  • Staffed reception
Serviced offices from £200 / desk Virtual Office pricing on request
 



Princes Street
Edinburgh
EH2
Office Space in Edinburgh | Serviced Offices to Let Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in Princes Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • Furnished offices
  • Meeting rooms
  • Air Conditioning
  • High speed Internet
  • Parking on-site / nearby
Pricing available on request Pricing available on request
 



Hill Street
Edinburgh
EH2
Edinburgh City Centre Office Space | Serviced Offices to Let Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in Hill Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Flexible terms
  • Meeting rooms
  • Telephone system
  • Furnished offices
  • Parking on-site / nearby
  • Virtual offices
Pricing available on request Pricing available on request
 



George Street
Edinburgh
EH2
Office Space in Edinburgh | Serviced Offices Edinburgh to Rent Quote me on Edinburgh offices in George Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • Flexible terms
  • Lift/elevators
  • Air Conditioning
  • Furnished offices
  • Meeting rooms
Office Space in Edinburgh from £330/desk Meeting Rooms in Edinburgh
& Virtual Offices Edinburgh
 



South Charlotte Street
Edinburgh
EH2
Edinburgh City Centre Office Space | Serviced Offices to Let Edinburgh City Centre Quote me on Edinburgh offices in South Charlotte Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Furnished offices
  • Parking on-site / nearby
  • High speed Internet
  • Staffed reception
Office pricing from £275 / month Virtual Offices from £90 / month
 



Anderson Place
Leith
Edinburgh
EH6
Serviced Office Space Edinburgh | Leith Offices to Let in Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in Anderson Place
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Flexible terms
  • Meeting rooms
  • Telephone system
  • Furnished offices
  • Parking on-site / nearby
  • Virtual offices
Pricing available on request Pricing available on request
 



St Colme Street
Edinburgh
EH3
Edinburgh Office Space to Rent | Serviced Offices to Let Edinburgh Quote me on Edinburgh offices in St Colme Street
Type of offices: Serviced office space, meeting rooms & virtual offices
  • Admin support
  • High speed Internet
  • Parking on-site / nearby
  • Flexible terms
  • Lift/elevators
  • Staffed reception
From £200 / desk Pricing available on request
 

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Serviced Offices to Let Edinburgh – Rent Office Space in Edinburgh

 

Edinburgh is the capital city of Scotland and the second largest city in Scotland after Glasgow and the seventh most populous city in the UK.  It is located in the south-east of Scotland and lies on the east coast of the Central Belt along the Firth of Forth close to the North Sea. Edinburgh, because of its spectacular, rugged setting and vast collection of Medieval and Georgian architecture including numerous stone tenements is often considered one of the most picturesque cities in Europe. The Central Belt of Scotland is a common term used to describe the area of highest population density within Scotland. Despite the name, it is not geographically central.  

 

Edinburgh has two nicknames – Auld Reekie (Middle Scots for Old Smokey) and the Athens of the North.  The latter earned because the city, led by the University of Edinburgh, was one of the major centres of the Enlightenment in the 18th Century- a period in Scottish history characterised by an outpouring of intellectual and scientific accomplishments. Edinburgh is also known by several Latin names; Aneda or Edina a name sometimes used by the world famous Scots poet Robert Burns.   Edinburgh has also been known as Dunedin, deriving from the Scottish Gaelic Dłn Čideann.(Dunedin in New Zealand was originally called New Edinburgh and is still nicknamed the Edinburgh of the South). Ben Jonson described it as “Britain's other eye”, and Sir Walter Scott referred to the city as “yon Empress of the North.  Robert Louis Stevenson, another son of the city, wrote, "Edinburgh is what Paris ought to be".

 

There is evidence of settlement in today’s Edinburgh area from at least the Bronze Age, leaving traces of primitive stone settlements at such places as Holyrood, Craiglockhart Hill and the Pentland Hills.  By the 12th century Edinburgh was well established, founded upon the famous castle rock, the volcanic crag and tail geological feature shaped by 2 million years of glacial activity.   Another community, known as Cannongate, flourished alongside it to the east around the Abbey of Holyrood.    They both became Royal Burghs in the 13th century and through the late medieval period Edinburgh grew quickly.   In 1492 King James IV of Scotland moved the Royal Court from Stirling to Holyrood thus making Edinburgh the national capital.   As a capital city Edinburgh continued to flourish both economically and culturally throughout the Renaissance period and was at the centre of the 16th century Scottish Reformation and the Wars of the Covenant a hundred years later.   A defensive wall, built in the 16th century, largely as protection against English invasion following James IV's defeat at Flodden still defined the boundaries of the city in 17th century Edinburgh.  This restricted the land area available for development and the houses increased in height instead and buildings of eleven stories were common and there are records of buildings as high as fourteen or even fifteen stories effectively an early version of the modern-day skyscraper. Many of the stone-built structures can still be seen today in the Old Town.

 

King James VI of Scotland succeeded to the English and Irish thrones in 1603, uniting the Kingdoms in the Union of Crowns but Scotland remained an independent state with the Parliament of Scotland based in Edinburgh.   The King established his court in London promising to return every three years but returned to Edinburgh only once, in 1617.  The Glorious Revolution of 1688–89 had exiled the Roman Catholic Stuart king, James 11 of England and V11 of Scotland who fled to France to the protection of Louis XIV. James' daughter and son-in-law ascended the throne as William and Mary.   In 1690 Presbyterianism was established as the state religion of Scotland. The 1701 Act of Settlement settled the succession of the English throne on the Protestant House of Hanover. The 1707 the Act of Union applied the Act of Settlement to Scotland and the Parliament of Scotland merged with the Parliament of England to form the Parliament of Great Britain which sat at Westminster in London.   The union was opposed by many Scots at the time led to riots within the city.  In 1714 following the death of Queen Anne the Elector of Hanover, George 1 succeeded to the British throne. James II's son, James Francis Edward Stuart, attempted to gain the British throne in 1715 but failed to do so.    In 1745 during the Jacobite rising Edinburgh was briefly occupied by Jacobite forces before their march into England.  The rising was the last serious effort by the exiled House of Stuart to regain the throne and also saw the last battle on British soil, the Battle of Culloden of 1746. It ended in defeat of the Jacobites.   Following the defeat there was a period of reprisals and pacification, largely directed at the Catholic Highlanders.  Whilst in Edinburgh the Hanoverian monarch attempted to gain favour by supporting new developments to the north of the castle, naming streets in honour of the King and his family; George Street, Frederick Street, Hanover Street and Princes Street. 

 

In the 19th century, Edinburgh, like many cities became industrialised but did not develop as fast as Scotland's second city, Glasgow , which replaced it as the largest city in the country, benefiting greatly at the height of the British Empire.   Early 20th century population growth coincided with lower density suburban development and as the city expanded to the south and west, detached and semi detached villas with large gardens replaced tenements as the predominant building style. Throughout the early to mid 20th century many new estates were built linked to slum clearances in the Old Town.

 

The Scotland Act 1998 which came into force in 1999 established a devolved Scottish Parliament and Scottish Executive both based in Edinburgh responsible for governing Scotland with matters such as defence, taxation and foreign affairs remaining the responsibility of Westminster.  Thus Edinburgh is the seat of the Scottish Parliament with a controversial parliament building designed by the architect Enric Miralles.   Construction began in 1999 and was finally completed in 2004.  In spite of various controversies the parliament building won many architectural and design awards in 2005/2006.    Edinburgh is governed by City of Edinburgh Council, lead by the Lord Provost and is one of Scotland's 32 local government council areas covering urban Edinburgh and a 30-square-mile rural area. The public sector plays a central role in the economy of Edinburgh as the centre of Scotland's government, as well as its legal system and with many Scottish Government Departments located in the city.

 

Edinburgh is considered the most competitive large city in the UK by the Centre for International Competitiveness and was named the Best Small City of the future by fDi Magazine for 2010/11 and currently unemployment in the city is comparatively low at 3.6% and remains consistently lower than the Scottish average of 4.5%.   Edinburgh’s economy is based primarily on the services sector and focused on banking, financial services, higher education and tourism.  Banking has been a part of the economic life of Edinburgh for over 300 years.  Currently together with the financial services industry, and with particular strengths in the insurance and investment sectors Edinburgh is the UK's second financial centre after London and Europe's fourth by equity assets   It ranks ahead of Dubai, Amsterdam and Washington in the Global Financial Centres Index.   Additionally other major employers in the City include local government administration; health and retailing. 

 

In keeping with its international reputation, the City of Edinburgh has entered into 11 international town twinning arrangements since 1954. Tourism is also a major economic contributor to the city and directly influences the retail offer that serves upward of one million overseas visitors a year, making it the second most visited tourist destination in the United Kingdom, after London. 

 

The Old Town and New Town Districts of Edinburgh were nominated UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1995 and attracts huge numbers of visitors to such historical sites as Edinburgh Castle; the Palace of Holyrood House and the Georgian New Town.    There are over 4,500 listed buildings within the city. and in  May 2010, it had a total of 40 conservation areas covering 23% of the building stock and 23% of the population, the highest such ratios of any major city in the UK.    In addition each August the City is home to the Edinburgh Festivals and Fringe and Military Tattoo which attract a further massive influx of visitors and generate in excess of £100m for the Edinburgh economy.  The new year festivities, Hogmanay , provides another influx of tourism.

 

Princes Street is the main shopping area in the city centre, with a wide range of stores from souvenir shops, high street chains and institutions like Jenners.   George Street, north of Princes Street, is home to a number of upmarket chains and independent stores and The St James Centre, at the eastern end of George Street and Princes Street, hosts a substantial number of national chains and Multrees Walk adjacent to the St. James Centre, is a recent addition to the city centre, hosting high end brands. Edinburgh also has substantial retail developments outside the city centre including the major waterfront development, Ocean Terminal at Leith whose neighbour is the berthed Royal Yacht Britannia.   Edinburgh is also well served by large number of pubs, clubs and restaurants and snack bars. In recent years the traditional areas around the Grassmarket and the Bridges have been supplemented by developments in George Street and the parallel Queen Street which provide a large number of new, upmarket public houses; restaurants and nightclubs. Stockbridge and the waterfront at Leith are also increasingly fashionable areas with a number of pubs, clubs and restaurants.

 

The City is well served by all means of transport.   Edinburgh Airport is Scotland's busiest airport and principal international gateway to the capital, handling just over 9 million passengers in 2009.   Plans for expansion have been mooted including the possibility of the provision of a second runway.   Edinburgh Waverely Station is the primary railway station serving the City which is an important hub on the East Coast Main Line.   It is the second busiest station in Scotland behind Glasgow Central.  Waverley serves as the terminus for trains arriving from London King’s Cross and is the departure point for many services within Scotland operated by First ScotRail.   Haymarket Railway Station to the west of the city centre is an important commuter stop. In addition Edinburgh Park Station, opened in 2003 serves the adjacent business park located in the west of the city and the nearby headquarters of the Royal Bank of Scotland. The Edinburgh CrossRail connects Edinburgh Park with Haymarket, Waverley and the suburban stations in the east of the city.   There are also commuter lines to South Gyle and Dalmeny, which serves South Queensferry by the Forth Bridges, and to the south west of the city.  The City also has a very comprehensive bus service both within the city and to the surrounding suburbs.   

 

In February 2005, a referendum of Edinburgh residents rejected a proposal to introduce congestion charging in the city and in order to tackle traffic congestion Edinburgh is now served by six park and ride sites on the periphery of the city.   Also following parliamentary approval in 2007, construction began in early 2008 on a new Edinburgh tram network. The first stage of the project was expected to be operational in 2011 but is unlikely to be working before the beginning of 2012. The first phase will see trams running from the airport in the west of the city, through the centre of Edinburgh and down Leith Walk to Ocean Terminal and Newhaven.

 

Edinburgh is home to many museums and libraries many of which are national institutions such as the National Gallery of Scotland; Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art as well as many world class private galleries. Scotland has a rich history in science and engineering, with Edinburgh contributing its fair share of famous names.  It has also contributed many names in every area of the arts. It is also the home of many famous writers of the past including James Boswell, Robert Louis Stevenson, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and Sir Walter Scott and current writers such J K Rowling of Harry Potter fame and the crime novels of Ian Rankin.   The rich cultural offer also includes music; theatre and film with particular emphasis on the Edinburgh Festival although the City supports a number of other theatres and production companies. The Usher Hall is Edinburgh's premier venue for classical music, as well as the occasional prestige popular music gig.

 

Edinburgh supports many sporting activities and has also hosted various national and international sports events and over the years has built major Olympic standard venues and facilities including the Royal Commonwealth Pool and the multi use Meadowbank Stadium.   The city has two professional football clubs known locally as Hearts and Hibs and both playing in the Scottish premier League.    Scotland’s national rugby union team plays at Murrayfield Stadium, which is owned by the Scottish Rugby Union and  is also used as a venue for many other events, including concerts.  Edinburgh is also home to the Scottish Cricket team; ice hockey, baseball, American Football; speedway, an annual Edinburgh marathon and half marathon and rugby league.

 

Edinburgh has a rich and comprehensive education culture and is home to four universities - the University of Edinburgh is one of Scotland's ancient universities and is the fourth oldest in the country after St Andrew’s, Glasgow and Aberdeen.  In the 1960s Herriot Watt University and Napier Technical College were established specialising in the disciplines of engineering, business and mathematics the latter gained university status in 1992.  Edinburgh is also home to the Screen Academy of Scotland and many further education colleges. Other notable institutions include the Edinburgh College of Art and  the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh and the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh which were established by Royal Charter, in 1506 and 1681 respectively. There are 18 nursery, 94 primary and 23 secondary schools in Edinburgh administered by the city council and in addition, the city is home to a large number of independent fee paying schools.

 

Although Edinburgh is best known for its historic significance and pageantry, it is also famous for the number and variety of its financial institutions and other corporate and professional businesses.   Edinburgh it a much sought after area on many levels and fulfils most business needs. The City area has much to commend in terms of location and transport .It offers flexible serviced offices both in new build and historic buildings; corporate buildings and offices to let on terms that are more traditional as well as state of the art virtual offices. For help in securing the most competitively priced deal on office space to rent in this historic City of Edinburgh or commercial offices in this prime location, in the first instance please contact your local commercial property expert http://www.freeofficesearch.co.uk or contact our Edinburgh office directly on 0131 341 0365.  We guarantee that a expert with local knowledge of the Edinburgh office space market will be able to save you money on your office rental.  Call us today.



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