The odds are good you'd do better to finance the real property separately, for two reasons...
Your total cost of capital is almost always less when you 'target' finance the various pieces of the deal. Asset-based lenders are comfortable lending against inventory (for example); certain lenders are familiar with making subordinated loans against the cash flows of a business operation; banks' expertise is usually strongest in term loans against equipment and real property, and short-term credit lines. A lender that's financing a particular asset in which it has specialized expertise and experience will usually give a better rate than one being asked to step out of its comfort zone.
Second, when a single lender or investor is carrying the bag for the whole deal, they correctly perceive that scenario as involving higher risk, and their required interest rate will price in that "it's all on me" risk. Compare that with a scenario in which two or more lenders are each financing a subset of the whole deal. There's less risk exposure to each, and being one of several gives a psychological feeling of additional safety. Hence, you'd probably be looking at lower interest rates.
Clearly, there's more work involved in rustling up, and then dealing with, multiple lenders. Offsetting that is the fact that it's harder to convince a single lender to bankroll the whole deal. Although more time consuming, it's likely to be an easier row to hoe if you convince one lender to take one piece of the deal, then a second, then...etc. And, the second's easier than the first, since he sees that another lender is 'already in'. By extension, the third (if applicable) should even be easier to land than the second, and so on.
Best of luck with the deal!
...it was early and I was full of no coffee...