Data analysis is on the rise when it comes to designing a better office. Read how leadership is taking an increasingly sophisticated approach to designing a more productive and efficient workplace.
The corporate workplace is rapidly shifting. Corporate cultures are evolving to reflect a mobile-driven economy and a multigenerational workforce. As a result, their in-office work schedules are less structured, affording a more relaxed, collaborative atmosphere.
Yes! Your growth projections and business strategy will dictate to what extent but improving your office environment should be top of mind when assessing your business.
It’s a new year. And with the new year, comes new resolutions. While most of us aspire to get in shape and eat healthier, we often overlook how our workplace environment can help us achieve our goals.
Research shows that having an organized, decluttered space can have a positive impact on our lives. However, living a pared-down life is challenging for many. And not only for individuals, but also for companies.
While many of us are logging longer hours and having our phones at arm’s reach 24/7, we’re becoming disconnected from nature and disengaged with our surroundings.
Ergonomics is the art of designing a workplace that prioritizes humans and their needs. This human-centric approach is rooted in a scientific discipline and is an important part of workplace optimization best practices.
Open office plans have been criticized in studies citing lower employee performance, among other push backs and issues. However, they serve a function in the modern office layout.
Based on a study from Capital One, here are three key insights that architects, designers and furniture makers and providers ought to consider when coming up with workplace solutions.