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

NEWS & Information

Office Space Available


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


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.


Ranald MacFarlane says the farmer's market has kept him in the pig business. MacFarlane and his wife Melanie offer "Pleasant Pork" at the Spring Street Farmer's Market in Summerside Saturdays.

"I'm getting a little bit more markup and I don't have to drive all over creation to sell it," MacFarlane said in a telephone interview.

The Fernwood dairy farmer, who sells pork as a sideline, says the cost of raising pork has gone through the roof. But he's happy if he can sell a pig or more each week at the market, noting he can use what's left over in boxed pork from his farm. MacFarlane plans to keeping selling at the market all winter.

"If we were to stop being there," he said, "we'd have to start all over again come springtime." Market manager Gerry Reichheld estimated close to 1,000 people visited the market peak Saturdays this past summer, adding it's likely half that many now. "I don't think there'll be any problem at all going until Christmas," Reichheld said, explaining they'll reevaluate after the holidays.

The market now has about 30 vendors and a waiting list. Reichheld said colder weather means less produce, but the market will still offer items like potatoes and carrots, breakfast and lunch, baked goods, meat and crafts. Reichheld explained while there's a waiting list, an aspiring vendor with something unique to sell could potentially jump the queue. MacFarlane has found the market attracts more customers from outside than in the city, but he expects it to grow.

"A lot of people in Summerside haven't discovered it yet, or they haven't been able to fit it into their schedule." Gail Curran, owner of Peeks and Perks Café, operates her business at the market Saturdays instead of opening her own place downtown. She sells espressos, lattes, lunch and baked items at the market. Curran also plans to stay the winter.

"It's going to depend on the local support," she said. "That's your bread and butter." The market operates 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the basement of the Holman Building. For more information, call Reichheld at 854-2353. Andrew and Janet Richardson of Déjà Brew serve organic fairly-traded coffee every week at the Spring Street Farmer's Market in Summerside.