Webinar: The Hybrid Future of Work
Based on Data From the Gensler Research Institute’s Newest U.S. Workplace Survey

As the COVID-19 pandemic continues to disrupt the daily lives of workers around the globe, many are starting to envision their post-pandemic future — and the workplace still plays a central role.

On Wednesday, November 11, a panel of Gensler's Global Workplace Research Leaders, designers, and workplace strategists including Janet Pogue McLaurin, Tim Pittman, Elizabeth Brink, Randy Howder, Jean Anderson, and Todd Heiser, hosted a webinar focused on the hybrid future of work. Experts shared insights based on data from Gensler's latest U.S. Workplace surveys, conducted among 2,300+ U.S. workers amid the COVID-19 pandemic. These findings reflect where and how workers will want to work in the future. The conversation also highlighted the continuing role of the physical workplace in a post-pandemic future — and how the office will evolve to meet new expectations, behaviors, and needs.

Download Gensler’s latest U.S. Workplace Survey 2020 to explore how the workforce’s views are shifting as many begin returning to the office and to learn about how we’re working closely with clients on strategies and solutions to support the hybrid future of work.

Survey Methodology: This survey of 2,300+ U.S. workers was conducted online via an anonymous, panel-based survey from July 22 to August 24, 2020. Respondents were required to be working full-time for a company, organization, or firm of 100 or more people, and to have worked in an office environment prior to the COVID-19 pandemic. At the time of data collection, respondents worked in a variety of scenarios: full time from home, part-time in the office (hybrid work model), and full time in the office. Respondents were evenly distributed across 10 industries and represent a wide range of seniority levels, roles, ages, and geographies across the U.S. For reference, respondents were categorized into the following generational cohorts: Generations Z and millennials (18–39 years old), Generation X (40–54), Baby Boomers (55 and older).