1,2. Kitchen & Canteen area. The kitchen/café is a social magnet. This is where users can take quick or longer breaks alone or with their colleagues. The canteen is a place for the major number of encounters between personnel from upper and lower floors. Where once or twice, the staff and visitors may eat, drink and snack. Thanks to this, there can be a wide array of companies and stakeholders spending their breaks there. Thus, diversified table setups should be provided to this space. (Movable round tables, one-to-one tables, community long tables, high tables facing outside or toward the hanger area).
3. Balcony. Balconies provide a quick access to “outbreak” areas, where people can contemplate outdoors and preferably with a great view, which can inspire the viewer. That said, emphasis towards balconies should be enhanced, which could contain lush greenery mixed with seats and tables for allowing the users not only to have a proper break but to also allow a feeling of connecting with. Thus, also giving a one more possible work area to choose from the wide panoply.
4,5. Cubicle & resting area. Higher engagement is typically accomplished not with open social space but with tight, walled-off workstations and adjacent spaces for small group collaboration and interaction. Common areas then become crucial for collisions with people outside the team. A variety of different settings across four floors may provide a wide range of tones to support an agile approach to work. This is where project teams can set up camp for a while, posting information
about work in progress, then dive into small huddle rooms that accommodate two people and one screen.
6. Round staircase to the lower floors. More access points.
7. Stairway to heaven. Should be located on the center area of the canteen from the bottom and higher floors, with entry from both ends of the stairway. This giving in return, more space for “traffic” and more chances of meeting new and old faces.