Experts are increasingly identifying "burnout" as a cause for concern. Can design fight it back?
Majority of North American Workers report inadequate natural light, while nearly half suffer due to poor air quality.
From experiential retail flagships to narrative-based workplaces, these big design ideas are changing the face of commercial interiors.
There's an old saying (well, not that old) that software is eating the world. Of note is the latest round of funding of a software company known as Monday.com.
Workers themselves are inevitably in favour of more flexible working, but this is perhaps the first time that they share a common viewpoint with managers on the issue.
With work and the workforce changing so rapidly in today’s business climate, it can be hard for senior leaders to discern which trends truly demand their attention and investment.
For decades the trend among workplaces has seen employees moving out of individual offices and into open-plan spaces. This has not always been successful, with the open-plan approach receiving significant criticism.
Workplace design has always strived to be human-centered. However, as technology and computing are becoming a central part of workplaces, getting deeper information about how technologies are getting integrated into work may help shed new light on how people really work.
Verda Alexander questions the cushy, amenity-laden offices that her interior design firm helped pioneer. The way forward, she argues, is to introduce a little friction into the workplace.
Firm’s latest Workplace Report indicates employee well-being is becoming a primary driver for tailored work environments.
For decades the trend among workplaces has seen employees moving out of individual offices and into open plan spaces. This has not always been successful, with the open-plan approach receiving significant criticism.
Noisy, distracting, toxic and disastrous. These are just a few words that have been used to describe open plan office layouts.
The debate around “open” workplaces continues to generate significant attention — but often lacking the nuance required for productive debate.
On this episode of Clever, Amy and Jaime talk to industrial designer Carl Gustav Magnusson, who was born in Sweden and grew up on a farm in Canada.
France’s esteemed trade show Maison&Objet has long been focused on residential design, so the announcement that this year’s theme would be the workplace surely took some by surprise. It shouldn’t, though. As the nature of work changes, the lines between residential and workplace design are becoming ever more blurred.
HOK has released the second volume of HOK Forward, its annual report exploring a crucial issue in workplace design.