The webinar will delve into a wide range of topics, such as workplace initiatives, wellness and amenities offered to employees, outsourcing initiatives, importance of technology tools, CRE costs, agility, etc. You will come away with a deeper understanding of the issues that are important to CRE professionals today.
Compiling and analyzing the growing body of evidence connecting the built environment to human performance, satisfaction, and wellness, this report outlines the financial benefits to owner-occupants and tenants that invest in High Performance Buildings.
In recent years office space has gone from being the only place of work to one of many in an entire ecosystem of choices. The workplace is evolving to accommodate the different needs of industries, organizations, work styles, regional influences, cultures and demographics.
In the financial sector, lean operations and efficient space use are priorities across the portfolio, from trading floors to branch offices. But it’s the needs of the people who inhabit this space—employees, customers and partners—that matter the most. The workplace must work for them.
Data is everywhere. But, identifyingmeaningful data that truly impacts decision making is a challenge. PwC understood this challengeand built an industry-leading business intelligence platform to collect, analyze, and predict real estate needs across their domestic portfolio. Success was found not in collecting massive amounts of data, but rather refining the business questions and mining for smart data which allowed PwCto select relevantdata sources, synthesize those sources, ands pecifically define when, where, and how much space would beneeded.
2017 marked the first full year with Generation Z in the workforce—a cohort typically defined as being born between 1995 and 2012. As these new employees set their sights on becoming future movers and shakers, organizations need to know what Gen Z brings to the workplace in order to foster the vibrant multi-generational mix that every enterprise depends upon.
Health & wellbeing in the workplace is a topic that has been on the radar for organizations for years. Strategies and programs continue to evolve, expand and push further into the mainstream as employers increase their commitment to help workers be happier, healthier and more productive. This report addresses some of the drivers behind workplace wellbeing strategies, best practices that are emerging and the role corporate real estate (CRE) professionals can play in supporting healthy workplaces.
While new technologies have delivered significant benefits, workplace complexity continues to rise and global employee engagement levels remain low. As organizations look for ways to simplify interactions and reduce overload, the employee experience has come into focus as a key area for improvement—and Human Capital Management (HCM) is increasingly being leveraged as a solution.
Today, it seems easy to imagine a world in which a maufacturing enterprise enjoys complete visibility and monitoring of inventory as it enters the factory, get processed, and leaves the factory floor. Or a world where it is possible to remotely track and optimize production asset effectiveness - through introduction, maintenence, and retirement - and even detect system failures as they occur to maximize uptime. Or still, another world in which products are given sensor capabilities to detect usage patterns and, on that basis, inspire still more products and revenue streams.
The transformative impact of technology on the modern workplace is plain to see. Face-to-face meetings have often given way to video conferences, mailrooms to email inboxes, and typewriters and carbon paper to word processors. Technology has also allowed a substantial portion of work—and the workforce—to move beyond the confines of a traditional office.2 It is common for digitally connected professionals to perform some of their work in cafés or shops, at home, even lying by the pool while on "vacation."
While enterprise spending on IoT technology is growing briskly, many projects have struggled. The good news: Steadily improving technolgy is helping to overcome some of the barriers to IoT adoption. The five vectors of progress laid out here aim to help business and technology leaders time their investments effectively.
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