Retail design is adapting – and it’s not just social distancing markers leading the way.
With vaccine distribution in full swing, many companies and employees are looking forward to some sort of return to a post-COVID office.
With the sun hopefully setting on the worst of the COVID-19 outbreak, seniors’ housing needs are still evolving. While many changes at the outset of the pandemic were reactionary, there are some lasting elements that will be here to stay.
An unexpected silver lining has appeared for property owners looking to find uses for underutilized hotel rooms. Some hotels are undergoing transformation into multifamily properties.
With the pandemic wreaking havoc on urban environments at its onset, some commenters have suggested the city as we know it may be coming to an end. Not so fast.
With major shifts in work and lifestyles forced upon us by the pandemic, those living in condominiums or apartment buildings are viewing their living environments through a different lens. Designers and operators of multifamily buildings must now consider what this building typology may look like in the future.
COVID-19 is creating a massive ripple in how students learn, and community engagement is becoming increasingly important when considering the needs of educational buildings. What does this mean for school design moving forward?
In the best of cases, the senior housing industry in the United States will be looking to recovery in the coming months as vaccines roll in to save a market that is undergoing historic challenges.
Operators of healthcare institutions may feel they’ve been in a constant state of assessing and adapting since the beginning of COVID-19. Some of these changes could lead to a future with better care.
From fires to flooding, there are a myriad of ways climate change is impacting American cities.