McGuire and McLaren investigated the relationship between the design of the physical workplace environment and employee commitment.
An office is an office . . . at home or at work. And distractions are distractions except . . .
In this article, we will look at the impact of the “characterless walls,” as they define the patient space and how nature elements mitigate some of the generic, impersonal features common to institutional care.
Tove Fjeld and his associates looked at how plants affected the health of office workers, while Larissa Larsen and her associates examined how indoor plants affected students in an office setting.
The Workplace Environment Network (WEN) of the Environmental Design Research Association (EDRA) sponsored a symposium at EDRA's annual meeting to establish the effect of office design on organizational performance.
Environmental psychologists have known for some time that the ability to personalize a workstation increases employee job satisfaction and performance.
Researchers associated with Steelcase, have investigated the triple bottom line (financial, social, and environment) and workplace design.
Fred Dust and Patrice Martin, both of IDEO, have learned a lot about the design of effective workspaces through their observational research at hotels.
The messages workplaces convey and how people respond to them are addressed in recent research.
The link between environmental satisfaction and job satisfaction is indirect, but important.