Inside Tim Hortons’ move to a new sustainable head office in downtown Toronto that embraces the company’s Canadiana roots.
It’s more challenging for people to achieve an active lifestyle if they spend 40 hours per week at a sedentary job, finds ergonomist Linda Miller.
The recent relocation of LoyaltyOne’s Toronto-based head office was a move to end all moves.
Technology continues to make everyone’s life much easier, but it’s also making everyone more sedentary.
Businesses must transition their approach to workplace design by considering the experiences their workforce looks for when it comes into the office.
A seven-month study revealed a 12-per-cent increase in task performance metrics for office workers who worked under HCL fixtures.
An invisible second skin was a core component of the energy-saving, heritage-sensitive intervention at the Bank of Canada complex.
Travel Centre is taking its guests into uncharted territory with a new destination that brings together a rare mix of event, retail and work space.
Service design sprints are a way for workplace teams to create better workplaces by improving or creating new services for them.
There is a natural role for ergonomics to play in workplace interventions as organizations increasingly look to improve employee well-being, says Lucy Hart.
The Region of Peel plans to incorporate active design strategies at other facilities within its portfolio after a successful pilot.
Recent research from fields including psychology can be applied to interiors to improve workplace design.
A sensitive design intervention transformed a space once occupied by a bank into headquarters for a tech start-up, complete with co-working space.
Complaints about visual discomfort including eyestrain have increased as workplaces have prioritized efficient lighting and outdoor views.
At a time when organizations are pushing meeting rooms and private offices into the middles of floor plates, Stereo D Canada has done just the
In many workplaces, multiple workers share the same desk or standing work counter. However, not all people are of equal size.
The half-pixelated gear that hangs above the entryway symbolizes the output of Scotiabank’s new Digital Factory in Toronto.