Redwood D+C interior design service aims to bring together people and premises.
Redwood D+C specialise in commercial office, retail, childcare, education and hospitality style of workspace that integrate style, culture and human behaviour with our client’s objectives and business requirements.
Our design service involves engagement of Redwood and our client’s people thereby producing successful projects.
Successful projects identify location, desires, needs and functional requirements, alongside an understanding of how people work and interact.
Redwood D+C takes a detailed design brief to determine your fitout scope, budget and level of finish. This is followed by a space analysis of your new office where space planning, culture, look and feel begin to determine the nature of your new workspace environment within budgetary guidelines.
The stages of the design process are listed below and culminate in documentation packages for tender and construction purposes which include architectural layouts, electrical voice & data services, mechanical services, fire protection, hydraulics and security packages.
Our intention and processes document all fitout activities in order to obtain the most competitive market prices available.
Floor sub divisions
Test fit solutions
Base building surveys
Computer generated images (CGI)
As built documentation
Activity Based Work (ABW) – The current trending Workspace Interior Design approach
Agile workplace solutions referred to as ABW style of office accommodation are becoming more and more important in order to allow organisation the opportunity to provide its people with much greater choice in the physical settings available to them.
Desks are not “owned” by individuals. Consequently spaces are not configured to suit individuals but instead individuals are free to choose the space that best supports them.
If the ABW space is well designed it allows almost instantaneous reconfigurations of the space to suit changing business needs. As a result there is no need for “churn” and the environment is not degraded by quick modifications.
To ensure the ABW environment supports people to work the way that suits them, it must provide for greater choice of work settings, which requires greater complexity and is made up of a greater number of individual elements.
An ABW approach allows for the behaviour of people changes over time, technology changes and work processes, which can also change how people use space.