Frame Magazine – Issue 132 - Buy from LOREM (not Ipsum)

Frame Magazine Issue 132 explores how workspaces can support mental health. Burnout is on the rise, and it’s now officially been labelled an ‘occupational phenomenon’. On the upside, mental health is becoming a less taboo topic and employers are beginning to realize it takes more than an in-office gym or a few free yoga sessions to keep their workforce fully functional.

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Frame Magazine Issue 132 is available now on loremnotipsum.com and explores how workspaces can support mental health. Burnout is on the rise, and it’s now officially been labelled an ‘occupational phenomenon’. On the upside, mental health is becoming a less taboo topic and employers are beginning to realize it takes more than an in-office gym or a few free yoga sessions to keep their workforce fully functional. So, how can spatial design contribute to the cause? We explore four aspects of the modern office that prioritize people over productivity, ranging from wellness-focused concepts such as recharge rooms to biophilic spaces filled with calming vegetation and tech-enabled services for depression treatment.

Frame is the world’s leading interior design publication. Since its launch in 1997, the magazine has remained faithful to its mission: putting interior architecture on the map as a creative profession that’s equally important as design and architecture. In six issues per year, Frame publishes the world’s most inspiring interiors, spiced up with design, art and creative endeavours like window displays and stage sets. Sold in 77 countries, Frame is printed in English.

Content: Frame Magazine – Issue 132

Reporting From
Stephen Todd is concerned that Australia needs to strengthen its IP laws or risk losing another generation of young designers. Annette Lin asks who the Mexican design community’s interest in ‘popular design’ really benefits.

Business of Design
Ikea x Virgil Abloh’s mixed-message collection. Lessons from WeWork’s downfall. Automakers rev up the client-car bond. Vertical farming’s growth in retail and hospitality.

In Practice
Isabel + Helen on the power of storytelling in shop windows. Inbal Weinberg on the nuts and bolts of production design. Valextra’s Sara Ferrero on rebooting a heritage brand. Hannah Carter Owers on finding her post-Universal path

Lab: Work
Across everything from corporate campuses to co-working spots to small start-ups, the negative physical effects of spending eight-plus hours behind a desk have long been acknowledged. But since our always-on lifestyles are impacting mental wellbeing, too, today’s workspaces reflect a more holistic approach to health.

The Challenge: The health-oriented office
In the lead-up to each issue, we challenge emerging designers to respond to the Frame Lab theme with a forward-looking concept. Offices are getting fit for the future by including a variety of wellness-centred spaces and services, but what will tomorrow’s workers want or need? Three creatives look ahead.

Market
Inflatable, Instagram-inspired and fashionable chairs from Dutch Design Week. Our selection of standout surfaces sourced at Cersaie. How neuroscience brings physical freedom to furniture

Article No. bfframemag0132 Published by Frame Magazine Manufactured in The Netherlands Available in English Tags · Reading situation Coffee Shop · Home Weight 1700 g Dimensions 30 × 26 × 4 cm

Frame Magazine Issue 132 is available now on loremnotipsum.com and explores how workspaces can support mental health. Burnout is on the rise, and it’s now officially been labelled an ‘occupational phenomenon’. On the upside, mental health is becoming a less taboo topic and employers are beginning to realize it takes more than an in-office gym or a few free yoga sessions to keep their workforce fully functional. So, how can spatial design contribute to the cause? We explore four aspects of the modern office that prioritize people over productivity, ranging from wellness-focused concepts such as recharge rooms to biophilic spaces filled with calming vegetation and tech-enabled services for depression treatment.

Frame is the world’s leading interior design publication. Since its launch in 1997, the magazine has remained faithful to its mission: putting interior architecture on the map as a creative profession that’s equally important as design and architecture. In six issues per year, Frame publishes the world’s most inspiring interiors, spiced up with design, art and creative endeavours like window displays and stage sets. Sold in 77 countries, Frame is printed in English.

Content: Frame Magazine – Issue 132

Reporting From
Stephen Todd is concerned that Australia needs to strengthen its IP laws or risk losing another generation of young designers. Annette Lin asks who the Mexican design community’s interest in ‘popular design’ really benefits.

Business of Design
Ikea x Virgil Abloh’s mixed-message collection. Lessons from WeWork’s downfall. Automakers rev up the client-car bond. Vertical farming’s growth in retail and hospitality.

In Practice
Isabel + Helen on the power of storytelling in shop windows. Inbal Weinberg on the nuts and bolts of production design. Valextra’s Sara Ferrero on rebooting a heritage brand. Hannah Carter Owers on finding her post-Universal path

Lab: Work
Across everything from corporate campuses to co-working spots to small start-ups, the negative physical effects of spending eight-plus hours behind a desk have long been acknowledged. But since our always-on lifestyles are impacting mental wellbeing, too, today’s workspaces reflect a more holistic approach to health.

The Challenge: The health-oriented office
In the lead-up to each issue, we challenge emerging designers to respond to the Frame Lab theme with a forward-looking concept. Offices are getting fit for the future by including a variety of wellness-centred spaces and services, but what will tomorrow’s workers want or need? Three creatives look ahead.

Market
Inflatable, Instagram-inspired and fashionable chairs from Dutch Design Week. Our selection of standout surfaces sourced at Cersaie. How neuroscience brings physical freedom to furniture

Article No. bfframemag0132 Published by Frame Magazine Manufactured in The Netherlands Available in English Tags · Reading situation Coffee Shop · Home Weight 1700 g Dimensions 30 × 26 × 4 cm
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