And throughout all this ‘return to the office’ planning, we’ve been thinking about our people. How will they feel? What can we do to keep them safe and connected? Are there ways we can help reduce stress?Read article
Multi-sensory design might be a popular term today, but its origins are a few hundred thousand years old. The principles are straightforward: engage the different ways we hear, see, taste, smell, and touch during the day and you’ll engage the mind and spirit in the process.
When Clarify Health wanted to expand to an additional floor in their current building, they came back to One Workplace Technology to design superior at-the-ready communications and a reliable, accessible solution to technology on demand.
Healthcare plays a dominant role in your life. Where you make your healthcare home makes all the difference.
Gone are the days of merely measuring square footage. To create an effective workplace, organizations must use data and a human-centered design approach to measure and build adaptability around who employees are and how they work.
We used data from the start of the process. When collected, analyzed, and applied correctly, data is innately human. So is the workplace – at least it should be.
In the face of constant change and shifting employee expectations, how companies use emerging technologies and culture to connect with employees will have lasting implications.
There are no one-size-fits-all ways to work. The truth is, people change how and where they work all day, every day. Neighborhoods account for this.
Creating a great workplace isn’t just about the space. It’s not about the amenities or a fancy office. A great workplace is always relevant.
Exclusive interview with Michael Susi, Director Global Wellness, LinkedIn
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From The Language of Architecture + Design: Three Relevant Design Trends. “Design creates culture. Culture shapes values. Values determine the future.”