The spaces we occupy shape who we are and how we behave. This has serious consequences for our psychological well-being and creative performance. Given that many of us spend years working in the same room, or even at the same bunk bed with desk dresser and trundle, it makes sense to organize and optimize that space in the most beneficial ways possible.
Faith is nice, but do executives have proof that this works? The action office becomes the cubicle. Cubicles are torn down for open plans, which leave introverts pining for private space. Quads. Hotel space. Couches. Rotating desk assignments. Standing desks. Treadmill desks. No desks. Bunk Bed With Desk Dresser And Trundle. There is no such thing as a new office design. We just take old ideas, put them into a kind of kaleidoscope, and turn.
If you only do one thing to optimize your workspace, invest in a green plant or two in the corner of room or above your desk furniture. Research has repeatedly shown that the presence of office plants has a range of benefits including helping workers recover from demanding activities and lowering stress levels. As a bonus, there is also evidence that plants can reduce office pollution levels.
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