Dubbed ‘The Cube’ this new home to digital marketing firm, Arcane, features a 100-seat auditorium, café, rooftop patio, games room and underground parking to name just a few. Located on Talbot Street, it dates back to the 1930s as a former industrial building that subsequently housed a number of restaurants over the last few years. This 30,000 sq. ft. collaborative and open workspace to more than 100 employees is key testament to London’s ongoing downtown revitalization.


Located just steps away from city landmarks such as Budweiser Gardens and the Covent Garden Market, Digital Echidna and Lashbrook Marketing and Public Relations share 12,000 sq. ft. on all four floors of heritage space that has deep London roots. Established in 1881, Burridge Block was designed by London architect William A. Joanes and was once home to a saddle maker. A stellar example of high Victorian style architecture, the interior has been redesigned to feature glass doors, hardwood floors and open concept workspace against the backdrop of original walls made from London’s iconic yellow bricks.



Built in 1887 as a Michigan Central Railroad steam locomotive repair shop, this revitalized heritage building sets the standard for innovative renovations to commercial office spaces. The remarkable rebuild of the newly named London Roundhouse is home to two major tech companies, Ellipsis Digital and Engine SevenFour. The 5,200 sq. ft. space features wood beam ceilings and exposed brick, providing a modern open concept that honours the building’s original history. The Roundhouse has received numerous awards from local, provincial and national organizations for the adaptive re-use of a landmark heritage building.


Split level staircases, 20-foot ceilings, polished concrete floors and numerous large windows have restored what was once a power plant for the London Street Railway Company. Today, this newly repurposed 5,800 square foot space situated along the Thames River, is home to document management software maker iCONECT. Originally built in 1892, the building is now known as ‘The Power Plant’ in homage of its historical heritage.





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