The business, a staple of British shopping, went into administration in April and the company was wound down when a buyer could not be found.
Now BHS International, formed by the Al Mana Group, is relaunching the “iconic” brand, allowing shoppers to make purchases on a new website.
From Thursday morning, BHS.com will sell a range of lighting, bedroom and bathroom products.
The company said all launch suppliers were based in the UK, and 84 employees were based primarily in London.
Don’t hold off on home heating oil in hopes of price drops, expert urges Northern Ireland consumers
Firms who export cross border twice as likely to experience strong growth
Multi-million pound overhaul for Dundonald Ice Bowl
Planning system in Northern Ireland to go down for three weeks as computer crisis looms
Blueprints unveiled for enormous new hotel right next to Belfast’s Titanic centre in the city’s old shipyard district bringing over 600 construction jobs
It has also partnered with Ascenos, a British call centre firm with a team based in Glasgow.
Kitchen, dining and clothing ranges were set to go on sale next month.
BHS said the launch products made up around three-quarters of the most popular online items sold by the retailer before it went into administration.
BHS International MD David Anderson said: “A huge amount of work has gone into rebuilding and launching BHS back into the UK as an online retailer.
“With a loyal British customer base of well over one million people and the fact that we have secured contracts with so many leading suppliers who are providing products that were among the most popular with our shoppers, we are in the best possible position for launch.”
The collapse of BHS affected 11,000 jobs, 22,000 pensions, and sparked a lengthy parliamentary inquiry.
Retail billionaire Sir Philip Green has borne the brunt of the public fallout, having been branded the “the unacceptable face of capitalism” by MPs.
Sir Philip owned BHS for 15 years before selling it to serial bankrupt Dominic Chappell for £1 in 2015.
BHS International has stressed the online retailer has no links with Sir Philip or Mr Chappell.