Zhou, Tagliaro, and Hua studied adjacency planning.
Puglisi and colleagues studied the experiences of people working remotely and it seems likely that their findings can be applied more generally.
Our minds do their best thinking in very particular conditions. Neuroscientists have learned how design can support cognitive performance and their findings are useful in any situation in which mental processing power is important.
The health-related, behavioral, and cognitive implications of having and using sit-stand desks have been carefully and thoroughly investigated by neuroscientists.
Stresses driving choices
Licina and Langer compare indoor air quality and satisfaction in different contexts.
Ruger, Stawarz, Skora, and Wiernik studied individuals’ willingness to commute and their findings have implications for locating both homes and workplaces.
Needle and Mallia probe the sorts of workplaces that support creative employees.
Most new (and new-ish) offices are activity-based workplaces (ABWs), sometimes known as activity-based flexible offices (A-FOs). Neuroscientists have comprehensively studied how best to “ABW.”
What matters to workers