Brandwood Community Centre in Kings Heath, Birmingham, is going into the office market.
It has created space in the centre for small businesses to take up as it looks to raise money to keep going.
The office areas have been developed with the help of Coleshill-based regeneration specialists, Frank Haslam Milan.
The Centre, a voluntary organisation, which opened its doors three years ago, has received funding from the Neighbourhood Renewal Fund until now.
But this money is set to cease in March. Brandwood Community Centre manager Pat Watson said: "The centre plays a vital role in the community. It is home and meeting point for numerous groups for the over 50s including lunch clubs and recreational classes. The centre also caters for children with various groups and activities. Also, local councillors support the centre by offering surgeries once a month along with benefits and advice and much more.
"Without continued funding, we wouldn't be able to sustain this level of activity so we had to explore other ways of securing the future of the centre. We came up with the idea of building two offices to hire out to local organisations and businesses to generate income on a long-term basis."
FHM apprentices Adam Brazier and Mary Masterson, and site manager Steve Byrne led the transformation and the offices are ready for businesses to move in.
Ms Watson said: "We're really excited about this latest development and are indebted to FHM for all their support. The new offices are ideal for any local businesses or agencies looking for space within the community at a reasonable rate. Their rent is key to the future of the centre since it will provide us with funds to continue our hugely popular community activities."
Fraser Mercer, managing director of FHM West Midlands, said: "Brandwood Community Centre is an important resource for hundreds of people. We always look to support organisations such as this, especially where our efforts will provide a sustainable future for local residents.
"In addition the local young people employed for this scheme now have the skills for work in their local community."