Holcomb Family YMCA
CSULB Parkside North Residence Hall and Housing Administration Building
Reach Movement Studio
Bill Richards Center for Healing at Aquilino Cancer Center
15 Laight Street
San Francisco International Airport, T1 Net Zero Program
AllianceBernstein Nashville Headquarters
The Current at CIBC SQUARE
OhioHealth Neuroscience Wellness Center
Design for Distancing
Two Legacy West
San Jose State University Spartan Recreation and Aquatic Center
Southwestern College, Wellness and Aquatic Complex
Illumina Array, Granta Park
Santa Monica College Core Performance Center
Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago, Adaptive Fitness Center
Willowbrook MLK Wellness Community
Gensler Newport Beach
Loisir Spa Tower Naha
10 Spaces That Are No Longer Optional to Create a Great Workplace Experience
Creating Spaces That Evoke Joy Through Immersive Design
Getting to the ‘S’ and the ‘G’ in ESG Through Design
Trends to Watch Shaping the Future of ESG
Debunking Three Myths About Designing for Older Adults
Trends to Watch: Accessible and Inclusive Design Will Draw Workers Back to the Office
CSULB Parkside North Residence Hall
Harvey B. Milk Terminal 1 Renovation
Murals of Joy: How Custom Murals Can Improve Well-being in the Workplace and Beyond
The Hospitality-Driven Workplace
4 Strategies for Amplifying Health and Well-being in Residence Halls
A YMCA Facility Reconceptualized to Prioritize Wellness and Community
How to Design Practice Facilities Centered on Athletes’ Mental Health
Supporting emotional and mental well-being will become a differentiator for recruiting and retaining talent.
Beautiful and sustainable environments that promote wellness by attending to physical needs like access to daylight and nature will become baseline. Today’s workforce wants to be supported emotionally, professionally, and socially, too. To meet these demands, workplaces must foster a sense of purpose through finely-tuned environments that support culture, collaboration, and training.
Designing for the edges takes center stage.
Workplaces that provide a sense of health and wellness will have an ecosystem of spaces that provide workers choice. A single approach to wellness does not fit all. Individuals want the ability to choose how to incorporate wellness into their lives. By providing a variety of flexible or personalized environments that respond to different needs and expectations, more people can be empowered to choose what works best for them.
New tools and codified metrics will allow us to understand how the built environment affects health and wellness.
Public awareness of the built environment’s outsized influence on our health and wellness has grown dramatically. Calls to understand its impacts have led to exciting scientific tools and metrics that can rate environments for wellness and reveal insights that can mitigate climate change, improve public health, and promote well-being.