Key Takeaways from CREJ Office Summit & Tech Forum

Key Takeaways from CREJ Office Summit & Tech Forum

by Cathy Loftus, Principal

CREJ Office Summit

Cathy Loftus, NCIDQ, LEED GA PrincipalEarlier this month, I had the pleasure of participating in a panel for Colorado Real Estate Journal’s Office Summit & Tech Forum.

This was my first time participating in an in-person industry event since the pandemic began, and I have to say, CREJ did a fantastic job. The panelists were in the same room, but distanced, and the 275-person audience was completely virtual.

The panel was made up of multiple industry leaders and as we prepped, planned and presented our perspectives, it became clear to me the importance of having in-depth conversations like this about our work and the role we, as designers, will play in creating the offices of the future.

Here are a few key takeaways from this conference that stuck with me:

  • People are slowing down (a little). And that’s a good thing. More people than ever before are recognizing that the design of the spaces we live and work in has a tremendous effect on our health and happiness. As a result, we’re seeing clients slowing down in their process to think critically about what’s right for their company and their people. Speed isn’t dictating design and construction schedules nearly as much as it was pre-pandemic. Engaged clients who are committed to thinking about the needs of their people and their business inevitably end up with a better space.

  • Technology integration is not slowing down. The focus of my particular panel was trends in the tech office sector. By virtue of the nature of their work, the tech sector has always been quick to adopt new technologies into the design of their workplace. As technology-enabled work has become the norm, nearly every sector must think about technology integration in their design process. Now, in the midst of a pandemic, where connectivity has become a lifeline for many people and businesses, technology integration is moving at warp speed. This will fundamentally change the ways we interact in our office spaces. As designers, we need to plan for technology integration that is adaptable – as technology is advancing more rapidly than ever and spaces need to be able to shift new capabilities in and out without tearing down walls.
  • The best solutions are the ones that are right for your business and your people. This panel was fascinating because we had the perspectives of designers who work primarily with large corporate tech clients as well as designers who work primarily with startups and mid-size tech firms. While ‘tech’ might be the tie that binds them, what the panel reinforced is that what is right for the tech giants might not be right for a startup with 30 people.

What has always struck me about working with young tech startups is how passionate they are about their culture and how unpredictable their trajectories are. When you start working with them, they might be looking for their first 10,000-square-foot office and by the time you start designing, they got a new round of funding and now they’re looking to triple their square footage.

I believe, In order to plan a space that will allow a tech startup to effectively scale and grow – and retain their culture – you can’t just look at what others are doing. You have to get to know the team you’re working with – what they need and where they are going. Are they on track to get a new round of funding? Are they looking to sell soon? How do they work together? When do they need to collaborate? What do they value in a workplace? What are the quirks of their culture that they’re really proud of? You can’t answer these questions by looking at trends. You have to look at people.

We’re working on a couple projects right now that exemplify these key takeaways, so stay tuned!

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Representing & Celebrating Colorado

by Sam Ward

Any time we begin working with a new client, the first thing we do, naturally, is build a relationship. We ask questions that help us understand what they do, the defining traits of their company culture, how their employees work and what they need to be successful.

For Colorado’s Health Capitol, home to nonprofit organizations who elevate the well-being of people in our state, their purpose is rooted in serving Colorado communities. The diversity found in each of these communities – both culturally and geographically – was something they wanted to celebrate and reinforce in their workplace design. Here’s a sneak peek at our mood board for their new 25,000 SF space in north Capitol Hill, which is on track to be completed in Q4 2020.

Our design is inspired by the uniqueness of the Colorado landscape and we divided the space into distinct geographical areas. Each of these areas will be delineated with ombre painted columns that will feature a graffiti art overlay representing the vast cultural and physical qualities that contribute to Colorado’s distinctiveness. Custom paint lines, for example, will outline major landscape features that surround and are associated with each geographical location.

In the central gatherings area, Urban Oasis, gridded carpet tile evokes transit, with ‘corners’ and ‘streets’. The distressed carpet tile behind it delivers softness and contrast. From above, the urban environment often looks manufactured, but within, it holds community and connections that bring us together. This idea inspired the use of the dark materials, such as the tile, laminate, and metal, which are offset by the raw-edged wood tone and white paneling. Just as when we walk through the city, we find murals bursting with color and personality (or a big blue bear), we’ve incorporated moments of bold color in the form of soft seating. We’re also looking to partner with local artists to help create a graffiti wall in the main elevator lobby to create a more literal interpretation of the urban experience in Denver.  

From there, we head south, following the sun, to Ute Country and Mesa Miles. The materials for each will be in separate areas, but still connected through their hues and a shared accent color that will appear in their custom outlines. The palette reminds us of the warmth of southwest Colorado, bringing together the earth tones of Grand Mesa and celebrating the Ute Indian presence and history through the patterned fabric. The same gridded carpet pattern will be used in their shared conference room, but in a different color to indicate we’ve gone off the paved path. As one might expect, the wallcovering in Ute County and Mesa Miles is warmer, with strong horizontal lines compared to the complex linework of Urban Oasis. 

Next, we go up in elevation to Rocky Peaks. Most folks who live in this area will tell you, snow could be in the forecast nearly year-round (bring a sweater!), so we opted to blanket this area’s scheme with blue to represent the clear blue sky and the high-altitude snow, and to contrast the warm tones of the surrounding landscapes. The monochromatic palette shows the all-blue version of the gridded carpet tile and cool-toned paint colors. The wallcovering will be installed vertically to passively show the change in altitude, and the fabric represents the snow on the peaks (or cherry on top), aptly called Sweater Weather by HBF Textiles. It complements the cooler tones with an idea of warmth and refuge that we find in cabins and around campfires. 

Our final stop in this state tour is to the east, Prairie Sanctuary and Chile Haven. Again, the areas have different materials, but are connected through tones and a shared accent paint. The materials we selected here are intended to honor the agricultural tradition in Colorado, using colors and textures that come straight from the earth like the dotted, nubby texture of wheat in the yellow fabric, or the blistering of poblano peppers through the worn, green fabric. Instead of desert trails or paths in the snow, we see rows of chiles and paths through newly planted fields in the gridded carpet as the wallcovering returns to a horizontal line that reflect the horizon line of the eastern plains. 

Each of these areas are unique to their geography, but together represent so much of what we love about Colorful Colorado, with its never-ending natural beauty, history and traditions.

We are so excited about this space and cannot wait to show you – and the teams at Health Capitol – the finished product. Stay tuned for more!

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Coming together to give back to our community has always been part of our culture at Elsy, and while it’s more of a challenge in the age of social distancing, we feel it’s more important than ever to find ways to make a difference.

That’s why our team jumped at the opportunity to participate in a new We Care event to help local families. As you may recall, We Care is typically a holiday event. Every December, Herman Miller partners with local Boys and Girls Clubs across America to bring holiday cheer to thousands of children across the country. Our team has partnered with We Care for many years now to create a craft that kids can give to their family members as a gift. These events are held in nearly 30 cities with help from more than 200 of the country’s leading interior design firms.

This year, Herman Miller stepped up to create a new event in response to the current pandemic. Together, we helped create reusable face masks that are designed especially for younger kids, aged 3-5. Between our Master Seamstress, Elsy Principal Cathy Loftus, and our dedicated team members who volunteered to hand-cut the masks, we were able to create and donate three dozen masks for local kiddos! A huge shout-out to the Elsy families who helped out as well. Senior Project Manager Juliana Rini’s mom made 11 homemade masks for the cause!

If you’re interested in finding ways to partner with a nonprofit to help families in need, visit We Care to learn more!

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Transforming a Corporate Lobby into a Memorable Destination

Transforming a Corporate Lobby into a Memorable Destination

by Carmen Schechinger

Good design is always in the details, but there’s something to be said for the impact of a great big statement piece. Case in point: this gorgeous fireplace in a building lobby we recently completed at 4500 Cherry Creek in Denver.

4500 Cherry Creek Amenity Center

Our clients at D.R.A. Advisors and M&J Wilkow were looking to flip the traditional corporate lobby concept and create a truly memorable destination that would help them engage current tenants and attract new ones. And nothing makes people feel more welcome than a cozy fire feature – especially one as chic as this!

The fireplace serves as the focal point of the lobby, making a dramatic statement as tenants enter the building, and beckoning visitors to explore the expanded café area and gathering spaces throughout.

A fireplace is a must in all M&J Wilkow properties, but we wanted to make sure this one felt like something no one had seen before. We went through several iterations and elevations before coming up with the final design. Playing with the direction and angles of the wood grains, we created a bold geometric effect that warms up the space while maintaining a modern feel. Our team worked on hand sketches and computer renderings to portray the design direction. Check out this final rending and how closely it resembles the final product!

Head over to the project profile for more photos of the new space. We could not be happier with how it turned out!

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Earth Day Lessons from Quarantine

Earth Day Lessons from Quarantine

by Carmen Schechinger

Earth Day Lessons from Quarantine Who else has been thankful to get outside and enjoy nature during this quarantine? I know I have! On this Earth Day, I’d like to encourage everyone to pause and think about some quarantine lessons learned that we can use to be more mindful in our ‘new’ everyday lives:

Drive Less! We are no longer strangers to working remotely or effectively conducting virtual meetings. Try to work from home when you can and encourage fewer in-person meetings with your clients, if virtual is appropriate.

Combine your Errands. This new habit of going to the grocery store less is not only a good way to stay safe, but it also cuts down on vehicle emissions.

Be conscious of food waste! No one wants to waste food, but especially not during a pandemic! Keep track of how much food you are wasting and – even better – start composting! The internet is full of helpful tutorials for getting started!

Use reusable bags (with caution of course!) Stores may be sensitive to reusable bags right now, but if you’re willing to bag your own groceries, you can save the on the number of plastic bags being used right now. Just wash/disinfect your bags after you use them!

Use your own silverware. Take-out food is common right now, and since you are eating it at home, say no to plastic silverware and use your own! Another tip: Put some camping utensils in your purse so you always have the option to use your own (less germs!)

Take shorter showers. Now that we are all embracing the casual ‘WFH’ look, we can get away with not washing our hair as much, and when we do, we can opt for shorter showers! Yay!

Organize a neighborhood clean-up. Feeling cooped up and want to get your kids out of the house? Put on that mask and gloves and spend 20 minutes cleaning up your block! You’ll be amazed at how much you pick up!

Plant wildflowers or a tree! Lots of people are using this extra time to start a garden (I know I jumped on the bandwagon). Consider planting a tree if you have space or introduce some wildflowers to your garden to help save the bees!

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Elsy Studios Designs YES Communities Headquarters in DTC

YES Communities

Elsy Studios Designs YES Communities Headquarters in DTC

by Mile High CRE

YES Communities

Elsy Studios, a Denver-based full-service commercial interior design firm recently completed the design of YES Communities’ new Denver headquarters in the Denver Tech Center. The growing company’s new digs will be home to its 130 Colorado-based employees.

The 35,000-square-foot office space sits on the top floor of the newly built 5050 S. Syracuse building in the Denver Tech Center.

A provider of innovative, affordable manufactured home communities, YES Communities has created distinct and inviting neighborhoods in 18 states across the U.S. The growing company’s new headquarters will be home to its 130 Colorado-based employees.

“People do their best work when they feel inspired and empowered,” said Elsy Studios principal Cathy Loftus. “That’s why our design of YES Communities headquarters focused on understanding what their team members needed and wanted from their space. We used that to inform a design that would foster a strong sense of community and embody the positive, empowering nature of their brand. We’re grateful for the collaborative partnership we developed with YES Communities and are eager for their employees to experience the space.”

Read the full article here >>

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Designing for a YES Culture

Designing for a YES Culture

YES Communities

Happy, inspired employees make all the difference in an organization’s success, and the work environment plays a huge part in that success story.

Our goal, for YES Communities new 35,000-square-foot corporate headquarters in the Denver Tech Center, was to create an environment that embodied their empowering culture and helped their team feel connected and supported so that they were able to do their best work.

YES Communities is one of the nation’s largest providers of affordable manufactured home communities. Working closely with their team to understand how they work and what drives them, we came up with a flexible, functional design inspired by YES Communities’ community-driven ethos.

We incorporated subtle nods, to their core business, by using the concept of the residential neighborhood for inspiration. One of our favorite areas is this collaboration space, which is anchored by a sculptural tree, complete with swings, that nod to neighborhood playgrounds.

YES Communities

Our goal was to draw employees into the office – a place where people could come for a little break or a more informal meeting. And just like we made friends as kids at the playground, this area is also intended to provide opportunities to build a sense of community for the team members at YES.

We’re over the moon with the results on this project and we can’t wait to see what YES Communities accomplishes in their new home.

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HYDER CONSTRUCTION WINS
A MAYOR’S DESIGN AWARD!

by Lynn Coit

HYDER CONSTRUCTION WINS A MAYOR’S DESIGN AWARD!

The Elsy team is so excited to share that our adaptive reuse design for Hyder Construction won a 2019 Mayor’s Design Award in the ‘Back to the Future’ category!

Every year, the Mayor’s Design Awards recognizes an eclectic mix of projects throughout Denver for excellence in architecture, design and placemaking. This is a huge honor, and we are thrilled be recognized alongside our partners at Hyder and some of Denver’s most talented architects, designers and creatives.

We had so much fun celebrating all of the 2019 Mayor’s Design Awards winners at the ceremony last night!

HYDER CONSTRUCTION WINS A MAYOR’S DESIGN AWARD!
HYDER CONSTRUCTION WINS A MAYOR’S DESIGN AWARD!
And here’s a look behind the scenes look at our transformation of this dilapidated old warehouse into a gorgeous new HQ for the incredible team at Hyder Construction. For more on our design for the project, check out our blog posts during the design and construction here and here!

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VENDOR SPOTLIGHT – AXIS LIGHTING IN MONTREAL

VENDOR SPOTLIGHT – AXIS LIGHTING IN MONTREAL

by Carmen Schechinger

Every so often, Elsy designers have the opportunity to travel with manufacturers to experience their factory/showrooms to gain a better understanding of their company, products and capabilities.

I recently joined Visual Interest, a Colorado-based lighting manufacturer’s representative firm, on a visit to Montreal, Canada to experience Axis Lighting, a family-owned and operated factory that focuses on cutting-edge architectural LED light fixtures.

The weekend started with an all-day educational session where we learned about the precision, efficiency, and high-tech features of Axis Lighting’s products, capped off with a factory tour to see firsthand how it all comes together.

The most impressive part of the tour for me was how many people were working on the floor! This is definitely still a people-powered operation. The craftsmanship and attention to detail were evident everywhere you turned – from the handmade LED diode boards to the minimalist approach to packaging.

The rest of the weekend was spent enjoying Old Town Montreal, an area that is rich in history and architecture. I always believe that the best way to truly experience a city is on foot (preferably in comfortable shoes!), so we set out to explore the city on a walking tour. Montreal is a city with considerable French colonial history dating back to the 16th century. It began as a missionary settlement, but soon became a fur-trading center. Montreal’s location on the St. Lawrence River proved to be a major advantage in the city’s development as a transportation, manufacturing, and financial center.

Like most old cities, Montreal is built around a building of worship. In this case, it’s the impressive Notre-Dame Basilica. We had the opportunity on our visit to enjoy an immersive light and sound show that highlighted the impressive all-wood construction inspired by the Gothic Revival Architectural movement. The motifs painted on the ceiling and columns were just as impressive as the stained-glass windows and 7,000-pipe organ!

Another unique opportunity I had was touring the Habitat 67 property that was originally built for the 1967 World’s Fair. Montreal was chosen as the host city after Russia backed out. This created an opportunity for architect Moshe Safdie, who was just 24 years old at the time. He was called in to help master plan the project, but with some creative persuasion, he was able to design a permanent structure based off his master’s thesis project. This project aimed to redefine the design of multifamily housing, which at the time primarily consisted of tall skyscrapers with little connection to people or nature.

Built on a man-made peninsula, the project consists of 600-square-foot modules pieced together like LEGO bricks and cantilevered in various directions to give tenants individual views of Montreal and the St. Lawrence River. Seeing this project up close and learning more about the progressive concepts Moshe Safdie was considering so far ahead of their time was an experience I will never forget. Habitat 67 is still a functioning multi-family property filled with private residences and a community that is quite proud of the story behind their unique building.

To top the educational and inspiring weekend off, the group enjoyed dinner and fireworks along the St. Lawrence River. All in all, this was a memorable and inspiring experience and I’m grateful to the folks at Visual Interest and Axis Lighting for creating this learning opportunity!

VENDOR SPOTLIGHT – AXIS LIGHTING IN MONTREAL

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Finding Inspiration In the Desert

Finding Inspiration in the Desert

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FINDING INSPIRATION IN THE DESERT

As designers at Elsy, we’ve developed a strong culture of continuous improvement. We’re always looking for ways to push ourselves to the next level – to learn more and seek out new ideas and inspiration. To that end, I recently had the honor of participating in the Knoll Upstart leadership program, which brings together design professionals once a month to explore various topics impacting the design industry.

The program culminated in an incredible trip to Palm Springs, California, for Modernism Week 2019. The event took place back in March, but it’s been such a busy spring and summer here at Elsy that I’m only now getting to sit down to reflect on my key takeaways.

Modernism Week celebrates and fosters appreciation of midcentury architecture and design, as well as contemporary thinking in these fields, by encouraging education, preservation and sustainable modern living as represented in the greater Palm Springs area. Every year, Modernism Week gets bigger and bigger, and after attending this year, I can we can see why.

Our Knoll Upstart crew enjoyed a packed weekend that included an evening bus tour of the city, a trip to the featured show house, which was the result of a collaboration between many designers, a first-ever tour of a restored 1955 desert mid-modern home, and we topped it all off with a fascinating keynote presentation.

My biggest takeaways from the trip were:

  1. It’s all about the details! I was wowed by every space we toured, but ultimately what I noticed the most – and what was most compelling to hear about – were the details. Great spaces truly are made in the details.
  2. The importance of a cohesive design concept or theme. Whether it came from the landscape architect, building architect, or interiors – when everyone was working to serve a common theme or the design goal, the results were exceptional.
  3. The power of a supportive, creative network. One of my most valuable takeaways from the program was having this group of like-minded designers who were not only inspiring, but incredibly supportive of one another. They were so easy to relate to, and I thoroughly enjoyed our conversations, which helped me envision news ways to push the envelope of design. A huge thank you to Knoll for putting this group of incredible women together!

Here’s a quick peek at our Modernism Week adventures!

I absolutely love the way this bold graphic and green chair fill the room with energy.

This mid-mod home’s exterior is so stunning. Also, how amazing are those cacti!? And how does one decide what bold color to paint your front door in Palm Springs?!

The group also had the rare opportunity to step inside the “Forgotten Frey” home, which was just recently opened to the public for Modernism Week. This residence is one of the many mid-century marvels designed by legendary modernist architect Albert Frey and built during his decades in the desert. This modernist gem has been methodically preserved and maintained over the years, and I love how this uniquely designed home perfectly integrates into its surroundings. A detail that was first and foremost in Frey’s design concept: not interrupting the surrounding area, which at the time, was predominantly desert (not the nearby bustling city)

Stepping inside the “Forgotten Frey” home was truly an unforgettable experience. And these antique accents (not to mention the classic Knoll pieces) looked lovely in the home.

The keynote speaker, architect Moshe Safdie, truly takes “thinking outside of the box” to a whole new level. This famous building is featured in the movie “Crazy Rich Asians” What famous buildings have you noticed in movies?

What a treat to hear the story behind Habitat 67 from architect Moshe Safdie himself! At a young age of 24, he was selected to build the permanent structure for the 1967 World’s Fair in Montreal. If you look a closely, you’ll see concepts from this building featured in well-planned multi-family projects today

Check out my blog post where I had the opportunity to see his project with my own eyes in Montreal.

It was such a privilege to participate in this year’s Knoll Upstart program. I know the lessons and experiences I took from this program have already made me a stronger designer, and I can’t wait to bring some of this new insight to our Elsy projects!

And in even more exciting news, we are honored to participate in the group again and this year! Senior Project Manager Juliana Rini is participating in this year’s program! Stay tuned to hear more about her journey.

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