• Health IT Cluster
  • Open Concept Office Space for Lease in Summerside
  • 250 Water Street Summerside, PE C1N 1B6

NEWS & Information

Office Space Available

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Holman Centre Suite 204

Located in the historic Holman building, this second floor space includes 5,400 sqft of class 'A' professional office space. The exposed brick sanded, and sealed walls reflect the character of this remodeled 150 year old historic property. The space is heated/cooled with a geothermal system so is not reliant on fossil fuels. Back up emergency power is available if needed as well as UPS service.
Floor Plan

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Holman Centre Suite 300

This space totals 2,000 sqft of class 'A' professional office space. This space reflects the character of this remodeled 150 year old Historic property. This space is hard wired with fiber for work stations to be relocated throughout. The space is heated/cooled with a geothermal system so is not reliant on fossil fuels. Back up emergency power is supplied. The large windows facing east and south, offer a bird's eye view of the Downtown area and is located next door to our most successful E-Health/ IT company tenant.

The Holman CentreHealth IT cluster and interoperability centre for your e-health software research, development and support.

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TO MARKET TO MARKET TO BUY LOCAL PRODUCE

There were no mixed reviews from the critics at the Summerside Farmers’ Market. Shoppers and vendors alike still had a good taste in their mouths at the recent grand opening, five weeks after the doors first opened. Not only does the market offer locally produced food and crafts, it’s also quickly becoming a favourite meeting place for area residents.

“The best thing is just seeing everybody, and everything’s organic,” said Penny Wright, who ate some carrot cake from the Peeks and Perks booth with her husband Larry. “We’re hoping it’s bigger and better than Charlottetown.”

The market is located in the basement of the Dominion Square building on Water Street, and the exposed brick and well-lit room make for a unique environment. Many browsers found that combination of atmosphere and organics inviting.

“There’s local product and friendly people,” said Sheila Laughlin of Summerside, who was visiting the market for her third time. “It’s good to support the local vendors.” Jason Matthews of JL Farms in Arlington was a first-time vendor, but described the market experiment as excellent so far.

“We were down at the Shipyard Market before, but this is by far better. We formed a co-operative and the group that we had all worked together and we all wanted to start this.” Dave MacEachern, who said his Country Cupboard booth has been selling out of its organic products every week, said the market has what it takes to have staying power.

“I think the market here can definitely hold its own,” he said. “I’ve had comments that this market is as good as any in the Maritimes.” While much of the focus is on the food products, the local arts and crafts portion of the market is also thriving with several vendors every week. With consistent crowds every Saturday, vendors are hoping the farmers’ market can draw more businesses to the downtown area.

“We’ve noticed more traffic on Water Street, and that’s what we had hoped,” said Arthur Davies, who operates an Emmerdale Eden Farm booth. “People get breakfast and lunch and sit around. We didn’t think we’d get that so soon.”