“Workspace and work habits are changing,” says Goel. “We’ve already seen that you don’t need all your people to be in one central office to be productive, especially in urban areas with congested traffic.”
The generation now entering the workforce is sober, industrious and driven by money. They are also socially awkward and timid about taking the reins.
Find out how Steelcase CEO, Jim Keane, has transformed the culture of the global organization by utilizing their space as an engagement tool.
The quest for a proper understanding of the links between the places we work, the things with which we fill them and our wellbeing and productivity has been ongoing for a very long time.
Over the course of meetings with design firm leaders, one topic of conversation surfaces time and again: how to best help the newest design-school graduates succeed.
What is the future of work? This million-dollar question, which has kept the industry guessing for years, was recently asked to an unsuspected audience – a group of 50 children.
The open plan debate grinds on, and the latest grist to its mill is a study from researchers led by Esther Sternberg of the University of Arizona which suggests that it is those people who work in open plan spaces that are fitter and happier than their associate employee contemporaries in cubicles and private offices.
A new data analysis by Erik Rood offers one simple explanation: They save companies insane amounts of money.
Research from Stanford and other sources reveals that working from home vastly increases productivity..
Every office needs places where employees feel free to talk–which typically requires some element of privacy.
Gen Z influence, from buying behaviors to issues of attraction and retention in the workplace, will be powerful and critical to real estate clients.
The open office has never been more closed, and tech companies are no different than old corporate America in their authoritarian approach to controlling how their employees should think about issues that matter in the workplace.
Headlines following a new Harvard study declare open offices a “collaboration killer.” But, it doesn’t have to be that way.
Every business leader wants the best employees on their team. But right now, and for the foreseeable future, there happens to be a stark shortage of excellent candidates.
As organizations become more distributed, more collaborative and more outsourced, the ways we work and connect are changing.
Amid a sweeping workplace trend pushing collaboration, some people are finding they play a little too well with others, causing stress and overwork.