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Savills Impact, Resilient Cities 2022

Savills Resilient Cities Index 2022

While the top of the Savills Resilient Cities Index remains relatively unchanged, which new cities are breaking into the top 20?


Source: Savills World Research May 2022

 What makes a resilient city?

The Savills World Research team has ranked 500 cities on the depth of their real estate market, economic strength, knowledge economy and technology and environmental resilience. The top cities in the index will be best placed to adapt to future economic and environmental challenges.

  • Real estate investment: A liquid and readily invested real estate market, with security of title.
  • Knowledge economy & tech: High value-add employment with venture capital funding, quality education and innovation in business.
  • Economic strength: A secure, dynamic economy of scale with high personal wealth and strong demographics.
  • Environmental, social and governance: A society that values sustainable environmental practices, has access to good healthcare, is inclusive and fair with sufficient governance.

For a while, the city looked in trouble. The Covid-19 pandemic hit large and densely populated metropolitan areas more dramatically than it did quieter, sparser locations. News footage from around the world showed empty city streets and a remarkable lack of the usual hustle and bustle. Any number of commentators declared that the city was over: work from home was the future and we need to address what to do with all those empty offices.

However, the combination of vaccines and antiviral drugs has reduced the impact of Covid-19 and people all over the world have begun to reconnect with cities. Savills Prime Residential Index showed price growth in 28 out of 30 major cities in 2021 and the highest annual rental growth since 2014.

Office workers have been keen to reconnect with their colleagues and occupiers with their staff. Savills data show City of London office take-up rose 65% year-on-year in 2021, and in January 2022, monthly take-up was the highest since 2018. Similarly, New York saw the highest quarterly take-up for two years in the final quarter of 2021.

In 2022, the world is facing a new threat. Two years after Covid-19 was declared a pandemic, real estate markets were beginning to return to normal as restrictions on mobility and international travel were eased across many regions. The war in Ukraine brings new headwinds, and may have a negative effect on some investor sentiment and delay recovery – particularly across markets in close proximity to the crisis. The full implications are as yet unknown, but the war’s impact on commodity prices has further pushed up inflation, squeezing living costs. In times of heightened uncertainty, the resilience of cities will again be tested.

The human preference for the city has scarcely waivered, but preferences about what type of city is most desirable are changing

But cities have survived recessions and previous pandemics by adapting and demonstrating resilience. The Savills Resilient Cities Index assesses 500 cities on their economic strength, demographics, education and the knowledge economy and environmental resilience, as well as the depth of their real estate markets, to rank them on resilience. The top of the index is largely unchanged over the past five years: New York and London retain the top spots, while Los Angeles, San Francisco, Tokyo and Seoul remain in the top 10.

However, while the human preference for the city has scarcely waivered, preferences about what type of city is most desirable are changing. Thanks to fast-growing economies and lower living costs, a number of mid-sized US cities have broken into the top 20 or climbed into the top 10 since 2016. Outside the top 20, the most successful of these cities are driven by fast-growing knowledge industries such as tech and life sciences, and include Copenhagen, Shenzhen, Toronto, Austin, San Diego, Denver, Raleigh and Eindhoven.

Cities that host high-tech industries are attracting people and capital. San Francisco, Boston and Shanghai have all climbed the rankings in recent years

The other key driver of change in ranking is technology and the knowledge economy. Cities that host high-tech industries are attracting people and capital. San Francisco, Boston and Shanghai have all climbed the rankings in recent years. Looking ahead, the post-pandemic focus on health and wellness will benefit cities that are walkable, liveable and have lower pollution. The search for wellness is strongly linked with meeting the challenges of climate change, so cities that do well in one of these factors will likely do well in both.

Real estate investment

In real estate terms, a resilient city will have a large, liquid market, a good mix of domestic and international investors and strong property rights. Collectively, the world’s cities scored very highly, with 2021 investment volumes of more than $1.3 trillion – 59% up on the previous year and 22% ahead of 2019, the last record year.

While Los Angeles and New York have swapped places since 2016, they remain at the top: large, liquid markets attractive to all investors. Less travel in 2021 meant LA, which is less dependent on international capital, overtook New York.

London remains the most international real estate market in the world, with 62% of investment activity involving cross-border capital, equating to $31.9 billion of deals in 2021.

Berlin on the rise

Berlin overtook London to become Europe’s largest real estate market in 2021, although this was largely due to a single transaction, a merger between two residential property companies. The German capital’s residential market continues to attract investment.

The most significant change in the real estate part of the index has been the rise of US cities beyond the east and west coast giants. Since 2016, Atlanta, Phoenix, Boston and Houston have shot into the top 20 on the back of capital flows due to strong population growth, which has also been the case for Miami. In recent years, workers have flocked to these cities because they offer employment opportunities and high quality of life.
Both Atlanta and Miami offer good weather and lower house prices than large cities further north. Lower state and city taxes have also attracted footloose US workers.

Where people go, real estate investors will follow, not least because of the popularity of the residential sector, which overtook offices in 2021 to become the largest real estate sector worldwide. Looking forward, this preference will drive more investment in cities that are attracting workers. The difficulty of buying assets in US gateway cities is also pushing investors to look elsewhere. Another prime motivator for real estate investors is ESG considerations. The desire to buy and build more sustainable real estate will determine not just the type of assets that are most attractive, but the cities where buyers prefer to place their capital.

Risers in the Resilient Cities Index

Los Angeles, US


In addition to having the world’s strongest real estate market, Los Angeles is also a creative and economic powerhouse. Millions of people worldwide aspire to one day move there and make it big.

Of course, the city’s success is founded on more than Tinseltown dreams – LA is also home to a myriad of high-tech industries. Nonetheless, the entertainment business is huge and has reconnected with customers in recent years in order to meet demand for streaming entertainment.

“LA continues to appeal to talented workers from around the world who are attracted to the region’s climate, amenities, and high quality of life,” says Michael Soto, Head of Office Research at Savills in LA. This desirability sent prime residential prices up 19.7% in 2021.

Liveability and emissions are challenges for a city known for its gridlock, but Soto says: “Over the past 15 years, LA County voters have authorised more than $120 billion in taxes to fund long-term transit construction projects.

Long notorious for its traffic gridlock, LA has seen the largest transit infrastructure programme of any metropolitan area in the United States.”

Berlin, Germany


The German capital’s rise in ranking is buoyed by the success of its residential market, which itself thrives because of the city’s dynamism. “For the first time ever, Berlin was the city with the highest real estate investment volume in Europe last year, far ahead of London and Paris,” says Matthias Pink, Head of Research, Savills Germany.

“Due to the large talent pool, it continues to be very attractive for domestic and international companies. We continue to observe many firms relocating their headquarters or company units to Berlin to access these talented people.”

While a Covid-19-induced stop to immigration meant population growth was halted, the city did not see inhabitants leave for smaller cities or suburban areas, says Pink, a tribute to its liveability and a factor behind a 9.6% rise in prime residential prices. As the pandemic recedes and Germany reconnects with the world, this growth is expected to be maintained, with Savills predicting 10% growth in 2022.

Shanghai, China


China’s financial capital has been climbing the resilience rankings since 2016, its performance driven by economic growth and an expanding real estate market. The city’s real estate market is liquid and transparent and attracts more overseas investment than any other mainland city.

Shanghai has also improved in terms of sustainability and liveability, says James Macdonald, Head of China Research, Savills.

“It has created new parkland and public space, particularly on the waterfront, and is working to preserve its cultural heritage. Some of China, Singapore and Hong Kong’s best developers have built LEED-certified projects for multinational occupiers, and high real estate values encourage retrofitting to upgrade existing stock.”

The city is also an intellectual as well as a financial high-flyer, says Macdonald, with a vibrant life science sector and some of the country’s best universities attracting talent and companies from China and beyond.


6 Models of Renewable Energy

Six models of renewable energy

How some of the world’s most remote locations have reconnected their energy generation to align with a more sustainable future


Source:Joe Lloyd Associate, Rural Research, Savills UK May 2022

Being off grid is a necessity rather than a choice for most communities, one fraught with difficulty and uncertainty. However, thanks to the ingenuity of some of the world’s harder-to-reach places, the prospect of providing for our own energy demands is not only becoming palatable, it is becoming preferable. We look at how some of the world’s most remote locations have transformed their energy mix to one for the net zero world.

1. DESTINATION Isle au Haut, USA
POPULATION 92 (2020)

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The problem

The Isle au Haut, part of the state of Maine, is currently connected to the US mainland by an underwater cable installed by local lobstermen in 1983. It has more than surpassed its intended lifetime and could fail at any time, rendering the island community unexpectedly off grid.

The solution

A microgrid, independent from the mainland power supply, is being created on the island. Although Maine’s climate is characterised by cold winters and mild summers, solar is to be the technology of choice. Solar struggles with intermittent supply, which has led to another unconventional choice: instead of lithium-ion battery storage, supercapacitors – devices that store and release energy at a rapid rate without degrading in the way batteries do – will be used. Air to water heat pump systems will also be installed in buildings to transform excess electricity into hot water for local buildings.


2. DESTINATION The Sustainable City, Dubai, UAE
POPULATION 3,000 (2019)

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The problem

Amongst the luxury and glamour of Dubai, it is easy to forget that the city sits on the edge of the fifth-largest desert in the world. Both the luxury and the extreme conditions mean the UAE has the some of the highest emission rates per capita in the world.

The solution

Twelve miles from the glittering skyscrapers, within a wall of trees, the aptly named Sustainable City looks to take emissions per capita from some of the highest in the world to net zero. The main issue to tackle is buildings: 75% of all electricity produced in the UAE is consumed by them. All buildings and parking spaces are therefore topped by solar panels to offset their energy demand. Residential buildings are designed to avoid exposure to the sun and are covered in a paint that reflects sunlight and keeps heat out. This reduces the need to cool the units and therefore the need to consume electricity. Besides sustainability, the low-rise villas provide a sense of community not often found among the city-centre skyscrapers.


3. DESTINATION Orkney, United Kingdom
POPULATION 22,055 (2019)

The problem

Pinned between the North Sea and Atlantic Ocean, the Orkney isles are home to one of the most energy-rich climates in the world. With abundant wind and wave power, they have become the home of renewable energy innovation. Yet the energy richness is the problem – the grid cannot handle the excess.

The solution

Active Network Management matches output to capacity in real time, allowing an additional 22MW of generation to be added to the ‘full’ grid in 2009. Even then, energy generation had to be curtailed. ReFLEX Orkney looks to combine electricity, transport and heat networks into one digitally connected and controllable system. As a result, more of Orkney’s energy potential can be brought online and new technologies such as electric transport, or green hydrogen, could be introduced. The system will ensure higher quality and more affordable energy services while reducing the islands’ carbon footprint.


4. DESTINATION El Hierro, Canary Islands
POPULATION 11,338 (2020)

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The problem

El Hierro is a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve and Geopark,where biodiversity must coexist with the energy demands of some 11,000 people. That meant 18,700 tonnes of carbon dioxide, 100 tonnes of sulphur dioxide and 400 tonnes of nitrogen oxides were emitted each year from burning diesel.

The solution

Five wind turbines are now the main power generators. To smooth out peaks and troughs in supply, a pumped-storage hydropower system was created. A volcanic caldera at an elevation of 715m forms an upper reservoir with a capacity of 500,000m3 and is linked to a lower man-made reservoir of 226,000m3. Excess power is used to pump water uphill, which can then be released to generate hydroelectric power when there is no wind. In 2020, the system covered 42% of the island’s energy from renewable sources and recorded 25 days of using 100% renewable energy.


5. DESTINATION Onslow, Australia
POPULATION 848 (2016)

The problem

Onslow clings to the west coast of Australia, surrounded by desert and rarely visited by rain. Solar photovoltaics is the obvious solution to the energy needs of the isolated community, but relying on a single source of energy is risky.

The solution

Onslow possesses approximately 700kW of domestic rooftop solar and 600kW of utility solar. Those assets are supported by a grid-scale battery storage system and solar smoothing, where the output balances over a set period. Western Australia’s electricity provider, Horizon Power, partnered with Californian technology company PXiSE to develop a technology that coordinates all the assets and better predicts incoming weather to ensure the grid can respond to changes in solar output. Early trials have shown that Onslow can now run at 100% renewable energy for limited periods, meaning residents barely pay a cent to keep the air con running throughout the year.


6. DESTINATION Tokelau, Territory of New Zealand
POPULATION 1,647 (2019)

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The problem

In 2005, Tokelau was devastated by Cyclone Percy. Climate change means extreme weather events are going to become more frequent, so energy systems need to be made resilient and able to survive such events.

The solution

In 2012, the 1MW Tokelau Renewable Energy Project began. Twelve months later, 4,032 photovoltaic panels, 392 inverters and 1,344 batteries had been installed across the three atolls. The island nation had gone from burning around 200 litres of fuel daily on each atoll, to being 100% self-sufficient and even generating excess energy. But what would the isolated atolls do if another cyclone tears across the land? The new solar power system has been designed to be able to survive cyclone-force winds of 230km per hour, equivalent to those generated by Cyclone Percy.