Completed on site in just 7 weeks the project used a Pharos lighting system with complete control of all 16000 LEDS, Bespoke joinery, furniture from Orangebox, a huge 9 screen video wall, carpeting by Westbond laid in pixelated format and 1200x1200mm polished concrete tiling to the reception area.
Archive for the ‘office & healthcare’ category
The spatial layout majorly has a central core with all the closed spaces with the workstations enveloping the core in an L shaped profile, with the reading lounge and leadership area in the point of conjunction of the arms being an open office, the hierarchy is reflected in design elements. The ceiling and flooring changes rhythmically in the open office to demarcate the different spaces and hierarchy.
The main characteristics of the spatial concept of Addiko Bank Express are clarity, accessibility and speed. Already in front of the branch office, passers-by are attracted by a touchscreen that can be used to interactively gather information about the services offered, or to check options for fast loans, without even entering the bank.
We have selected our materials to create the impression of being in a pharmacy that is at once “natural, intimate, professional and accessible”. The most distinctive finishing touch is the design of a corporate herringbone pattern which with we have manufactured MDF panels overlayed on natural wood to completely cover the walls and furniture.
The aim of the project was to create an inspiring platform with an open and communicative space in order for WFP to host a vast diversity of projects and initiatives. The open space concept balances the requirements of the projects as well as the needs of the people for more spaces and spots designed for work in concentration and silence.
Bruzkus Batek architects have designed and conceptualised a multi-use “fashion hub” at the site, including a modern, fully featured canteen and terrace onto the interior courtyard. The space-efficient design of the wooden framed seating units with OSB surfaces, blends inviting warmth with the austere, industrial design of the host building in a truly exciting way.
Employee well-being is an important business objective for PwC Switzerland and at the company’s Basel office the goal became a key priority when commissioning new office interiors. The office, which was created by the award-winning Swiss architecture and design studio Evolution Design and completed in July 2016, has been specifically designed with employee well-being in mind.
The special furniture and decoration should give the concept a different and cool style, showing what the brand personality is and making the office unique. The project was lead by the plan, where four different rooms should be distributed in order to facilitate the flow: the reception, which also works as a small kitchen; the meeting room; the working room; and the executive’s room.
DOEN made the design for this company which makes a turn to the new working mode where nobody has their own workplace. We made different “town squares” in the office to centralize the informal spaces and make a link to the squares in a town where people come together around the fountain, the central waterpoint in the town.
The 830 sq.m workplace, on the top floor of an existing office building, clearly manifests volumes and functions.
In fact, Bean Buro‘s interpretations of the city waterfront topography and curvy mountains produce a voluptuous dark blue vessel that contains meeting rooms, service areas and private working booths.
The high- backed chairs and walls create an intimate and safe environment. For the windows, we designed a pattern with trees to avoid being overlooked. But we did make sure that daylight can enter, because daylight has a major impact on your mood. And off course we provide plenty of play elements so the children can be entertained.
Conceived as an art gallery, the office has ivory walls that make an ideal setting for Santomà’s furniture. “It’s like an exhibition space,” he says. “The pieces really pop against the white backdrop.” Breaking the geometry of the space is a 2-m-tall hemispheric meeting room – or “cupola”, as the designer calls it – clad in 3-mm-thick MDF, transparent panels, mirrors and palm fronds, any of which can be detached and shifted to another position.