The financially-strapped mobile giant says it has no plans to move away, though. It would remain in the building as a tenant.
When Nokia released its second-quarter results last summer, it suggested that worldwide real estate sales would be part of its efforts to counterbalance crippling losses in its smartphone business.
According to Ilta-Sanomat, the seaside building complex in Keilaniemi, just over Helsinki’s western border, is worth some 200-300 million euros.
"We are studying various alternatives regarding our real estate holdings,” Nokia’s Chief Financial Officer Timo Ihamuotila told Helsingin Sanomat. “The possible sale of the main office is part of this study. We don’t have any plans to move our headquarters elsewhere, though.”