Von der Heyden Group begins construction on Poznań’s highest A-Class Building, Andersia Silver in Poland

Last Updated on Thursday, 10 September, 2020 at 3:35 pm by Andre Camilleri

International investment and Real Estate firm Von der Heyden Group has announced the start of construction for Andersia Silver, Poznań’s highest A-Class building after Andersia Tower (105,2 m). The 117,5m high skyscraper is being developed by the Group  through a joint venture company between ‘First Polish Real Estate B.V.’ and the City of Poznań with PORR as international and leading general contractor. The high-rise building  will be the fourth and final phase of the entire Anders Square project in the City. The completion of Andersia Silver in 2023 will mark the finalisation of Von der Heyden Group’s development and co-investor partnership project with the City of Poznań after Poznań Financial Center, Andersia Tower and Andersia Business Center, completed in 2001, 2007 and 2012 respectively.

Andersia Silver, designed by award winning architects Ewa and Stanisław Sipinski, is 25 storeys high with 3 underground floors, catering for over 244 parking spaces. The multi-functional commercial building will comprise of nearly 40,000 sqm in usable area, host prevalent office space and is planned to receive a LEED Certificate at the Gold Level.

Andersia Silver will complete Poznań’s most prominent skyline in Anders Square, with a joint total investment value of over a quarter of a billion Euro.

Sven von der Heyden, Chairman and founder of the Von der Heyden Group: “It is with great pleasure to see the start of the Andersia Silver project, the final addition to Anders Square. For more than two decades, we have strived to achieve what Poznań’s cityscape is today: A bustling, community-oriented location with an A-class tenant structure and a unique opportunity for businesses to claim a spot on one of the major thoroughfares in the city. It is also the start of a grand finale of a very successful public-private partnership we are proud of, which lasts now more than 24 years, which speaks for itself.

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