Office Spaces That Will Make You Want To Quit Your Job – TOMO DESIGNTOMO DESIGN

Tuesday, February 25th, 2014

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November 30, 2012 | 
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            Office Spaces That Will Make You Want To Quit Your Job</a>

                <a shape="rect">Part of a culture in a company is directly correlated to its surroundings. A unique office space creates new levels of creativity and increases employee morale. Take a journey with us on some of the most different and innovative spaces around!

It’s impossible to talk about an office space without mentioning Facebook. The popular social networking site employed the services of San Francisco design firm Studio O+A to design their headquarters in Palo Alto, CA. Their office boasts an open space where employees can connect with other people.
Sweet Leaf
One of the fastest growing tea companies is Sweet Leaf. Their brand carries a line of traditional and flavorful drinks you’ll be quickly addicted to. Their office spaces were designed by San Antonio based firm Wiese Hefty. The original building was built in 1912 and after a quick remodel the office provides a rustic and warm environment. The offices include a ping pong table, open spaces and of course free drinks! If you have yet to try Sweet Leaf go to your local specialty grocery store, you won’t go wrong!
One of the world’s leading animation companies sets the bar high for office interiors. Located in Emeryville, CA the office features a large open atrium that allows for natural sunlight to seep in throughout the day. Employees are encouraged to decorate their non-traditional cubicles. The outside landscape includes a 600-seat outdoor amphitheater, a soccer field, and an organic vegetable garden used by Pixar’s chefs. Also included is an Olympic-sized swimming pool, volleyball court, jogging trail and basketball court.
Abercrombie & Fitch
Built in 2002, the global Abercrombie & Fitch is located in New Albany, Ohio. Designed by Anderson Architects, the campus is a beautiful, rustic space that promotes interaction and innovation. The architects share that “the interior landscape of the buildings consists of clusters of large worktables in open, light-filled sheds. Enclosed spaces within these areas are limited to special offices and conference areas, often occurring as tall towers flanking two-story voids. Storage spaces, small meeting rooms and display areas create a train of “subway cars” that glide through the sheds and create accessible common areas.”