Herman Miller is telling stories at NeoCon 09—ones you shouldn’t miss if you love happy endings.
The Herman Miller showroom in the Merchandise Mart (Booth 321) spotlights four distinct workplace scenarios, and each has its own tale to tell. They illustrate a range of real-life situations where Herman Miller has created cost-effective, customer-focused, eco-friendly solutions with a variety of integrated Herman Miller products, including their new Setu chairs, Embody chairs, and Intent furniture.
You’ll hear about real, relevant problem solving instead of just the (yawn) nuts, bolts, and benefits of products. It’s a great way to discover how Herman Miller makes a better world around you.
They have thrived for years in the big city. Portraying a solid, successful image is a given for this leadership team, but they also want to show that they’re forward-thinking, not stuck somewhere in the last century. They need private offices for client confidentiality, as well as workstations for staff. Plus, everyone relies on collaboration, so gathering places are critical.
How does Herman Miller provide an affordable, elegant solution? Tune in to the Herman Miller showroom for answers.
You know how project teams are. People come together, then some move on to other projects, and others join as needed. You need to work alone and with others, and you need to react quickly to change, not to mention the dreaded unexpected. Things can get messy, in more ways than one. The project itself is temporary, too, and soon a new team will take over the space.
How does Herman Miller help keep the team moving forward? Find out at Booth 321.
Where did everybody go? A tumbleweed could roll from one end of this field office to the next and not scratch anybody. But in this case, it’s good news, because the people who work here are out visiting customers, not lollygagging around the office. The bad news is there’s lots of wasted, costly space, and it’s not really equipped to support them when they are there.
Can Herman Miller bring this facility back to life? The answer (we bet it’s yes) is coming, June 15-17.
Coming to America
They’re young, sophisticated, and on the cutting edge in Europe. Now a global company wants to export its European planning standards to its U.S. facilities. They know that linear planning would leave more room to support their primary work style—collaboration—and let people more easily communicate and interact.
Can Herman Miller, from small, quiet Zeeland, Michigan, go international? Oui, si, and most definitely da.
By Bill Holm