Credit One Bank Begins Construction On Headquarters In Las Vegas, Nevada
The financial complex will sit on 26 acres just south of I-215 between Durango Drive and Buffalo Drive, seven miles from Credit One Bank's existing location. The new headquarters building is scheduled to be operational by the end of 2017.
"The significant growth we're experiencing at Credit One Bank requires a new facility to meet the needs of our employees and our card members," said John Coombe, Senior Vice President of Communications, Credit One Bank. "Las Vegas is our home, and we believe the city's commitment to businesses and growth aligns well with our overall strategy and vision. We are proud to continue to invest in the Las Vegas community and expand our business here."
According to company officials, Credit One Bank employs over 500 people in its current location. The new campus will provide additional capacity for technical, analytical and marketing positions to support Credit One Bank's growing credit card business. Credit One Bank offers a range of full spectrum credit card products, and is among the top 10 largest Visa credit card issuers in the United States.
Construction of the new Credit One Bank headquarters is being managed by Grand Canyon Development Partners, with Gensler serving as the architect and Burke Construction Group, Inc. as the general contractor. The development will embody the latest architectural advancements and will be the first true four-story concrete tilt up office building in Southern Nevada.
2022 Top States for Doing Business Provide an Environment for Business Growth
Location Factors in the EV Industry — “Mission Critical” or “Nice to Have”?
2022 Auto/Aero Site Guide
How Are Economic Developers Partnering to Solve Workforce Challenges?
Three Big Challenges Facing the Food & Beverage Industry
Fixing the Supply Chain with AI and Robotics
36th Annual Corporate Survey: Executives Focus on Labor, Energy, Shipping Costs
18th Annual Consultants Survey: Access to Major Markets and Skilled Labor Are Clients’ Primary Concerns