INTERIOR DESIGN PLANNING ....................................................................

Motivating and functional in harmonious unison and in tune with economic specifications: There are the guiding principles for any future-oriented Interior design plan. IMP Management optimises processing flows while integrating the human factor in the new system, laying therewith the foundations for a guaranteed acceptance of the new organisation from Day One.

On the forefront, top quality Interior design for business buildings and spaces rests upon economic, functional, ergonomic and aesthetic premises. In the background, however, construction and structural standards also need to be respected. Working to create professional designs in a field of tension where norms and demands must be balanced is the true challenge of an area manager and office space planner such as IMP Management.

Any project in professional design for business rooms must take a few basic concepts into account, for instance, the need to carry out a comprehensive inventory and classification of all structures and working places. The internal redesign of the existing spaces will see the building's different zones remapped into departments and rooms reassigned to persons. The accompanying business environment layout plan can then take over and accomplish the relevant complementary tasks. Likewise, there is always the possibility of re-furnishing the existing rooms while leaving them structurally intact.

At this point it is essential to count with a competent area-efficiency analysis. A smart space-dimensions concept and the modifications it entails can often achieve astounding results in augmenting available room. Indeed, a slight shift in a particular corridor's dimension enabled us to present our client with a whole new set of additional working stations in the same given room. In this sense, therefore, a well thought-out wall placement plan can also prove highly helpful.

It is, naturally, important to furnish the interior designer with the relevant data regarding the room's targeted use within the company, and how many teammates will actually be placed there. Information also on the type of work to be carried out within the target room is just as essential as all knowledge pertaining to the supply engineering and communications technology in place. Put simply: The planner basically needs to know which lines need to be laid and what connections are available. In this context, a smooth and problem-free transfer of the IT and communications infrastructure becomes an especially significant challenge. Finally, the internal design plan must deck out all working stations with technical equipment to meet and fulfil the company's work needs.

The interior design plan must also determine the needs for storage space, furniture and other complements for each particular room or business space. In practice, this applies to all aspects of the client company, from the central database computer in the data processing centre, which is of vital importance for all departments and all team-members, through to a single umbrella stand in the department head's office.

Should the interiorl design plan encompass, as is usually the case, a wide ensemble of spaces and rooms, it will also need to work on solutions for common rooms (filing, canteen, cloak rooms, reception area, etc.).

Interior Design

  • Integral As-Is Status Assessment (posts, no-name, communication facilities, etc.)
  • Workplaces for administration and lab
  • Development of Room Modules (Planning safety)
  • Structure Grid/Dimensions and Space Concept
  • Wall Placement
  • Expansion hall criteria for building and workplace (quality, design, technology)
  • Cost Assessment
  • Ordering Guidelines
  • Permits

  Graphs: Examples
Interior Design
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