Case Studies and Research
Posted: May 13, 2004 | Case Studies
RESTON, VA--Interior plants are vital to maintaining the approved human comfort range for relative humidity in offices. A study conducted by Washington State University determined that when plants were placed in offices, the relative humidity increased significantly and actually stabilized at the recommended range of 30 to 60 percent.
Posted: April 22, 2004 | Case Studies
(CNN) -- Watering your Peace Lily and talking to your Dwarf Date Palm could improve your office life. Putting plants in the workplace could be one way to celebrate Earth Day, but research shows that it may also promote staff well being.
Posted: April 20, 2004 | Case Studies
Throughout hotels in Europe and Asia, and especially in countries like Holland and Japan, indoor landscaping is as common as tulips and chopsticks, because the cultural and social relevance is embedded in their way of life.
Posted: January 23, 2004 | Case Studies
Having a few green companions in the office can turn workers as sluggish as vegetables into more productive beings, a new survey by Texas A&M University shows. In “The Impact of Flowers and Plants on Workplace Productivity,” behavioral scientists in the university’s Center for Health Systems and Design found that men who work among live plants and flowers generate 15 percent more ideas, and women generate more creative, flexible solutions to problems.
Posted: November 21, 2003 | Case Studies
I've always enjoyed having a few plants surround my desk. They create the feeling of a lush island in a sea of beige file cabinets, brown carpet and glowing computer screens.