Inspired by water, the new Hogan Lovells office in Beijing supports fluid ways of working, while bringing people together in an inviting space. Designed by MCX Interior, the workspace sets a new standard in China’s capital city.
Hybrid working puts the pressure back on the individual to expertly communicate and perform within a team of dispersed personnel. How can workplace design help to enhance office dynamics?
Our Webinar on the future of the workplace post COVID-19 is open for registration!
Balanced and a natural problem-solver, Place is a new type of lounge – one that is smart, intuitive and brings people together. Australian designer, Ross Gardam invites you to experience a refreshed way of working with the Place collection.
As a workplace interior design expert with over 20 years of experience, Amanda Stanaway has some critical insights into the changing nature of our working lives and how design can be used as a powerful tool.
A progressive urban workplace’s imaginative design reflects its rural heritage, encourages movement and unifies its team: Hall Chadwick’s exciting new premises by COMUNiTI.
As the inaugural FRONT event approaches, we join SHAPE Australia CEO Peter-Marix Evans for a discussion about the changing face of Australian workspaces.
How can designers look beyond their own experiences to meet the needs of a broad spectrum of end users?
Can you design emotional intelligence into a workplace? The trail-blazing EY Centre in Sydney gives it a red hot go, with a human-focused approach to both the development and design of the building. EY Centre’s appeal proved irresistible for Mirvac which, half-way through the development process, decided to locate its headquarters across six floors of the building.
With staff fully assimilated to the rhythms of agile working, how do we begin to offer further flexibility? In its Brisbane headquarters, NAB looks to seamlessly align staff with space, giving them the room – quite literally – to physically and mentally ‘flex’. Designers Wood Bagot strove to bring physical space and human behaviour into perfect sync.
Sometimes the most evolved designs are those left incomplete. When conceptualising the new Suncorp headquarters in Sydney, Geyer worked to the idea of ‘designing to 80 per cent’. The result is a radical take on workplace flexibility. While the building caters to its occupants in the present, it comprehensively avoids dictating their needs going into the future.