Bonnie Casamassima opens up a conversation on the science of how our homes, workplaces, and play places impact our quality of life. The field is called Environmental Psychology within Interior Design- the science of how places impact our psychological and biological wellbeing!
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Interior Design in Florence
BY JURI FAVILLI
@ VOL 1
ON MAR 02, 2012
In this presentation, Juri Favilli covers an architectural renovation project for a flat in the middle of Florence's old town. The concept was to have new living areas in which most of the home's functions were placed in the walls. You end up with a living space with almost no furniture, which answered the client's request of wanting an "ordered home." (in Italian)
Putting the Fun into Funky Spaces
BY HUNK DESIGN
@ VOL 116
ON JUL 30, 2014
HUNK Design duo Bart Cardinaal and Nadine Roos come from Rotterdam, Netherlands and here they show off some of their radical interior and exterior design work. From funky interior redesigns and remodels, to outdoor patterned park spaces using artificial grass, HUNK is changing the way people use and interact with space.
"Presentation of the Day" on September 12, 2014.
Testing Rebar’s PARK[ing] Day initiative at DJCAD Dundee
BY ANDY MILLIGAN
@ VOL 28
ON JUL 06, 2016
Andy Milligan is a spatial researcher and educator at Duncan of Jordanstone College of Art & Design, Dundee. He leads the Interior Environmental Design programme, and, since 2013, has used Rebar’s improvisational PARK[ing] Day initiative as a platform to introduce design students to collective creative action and urban interventions at a local / global scale.
BY MOLLY VAN HART
@ VOL 29
ON OCT 24, 2016
Molly Van Hart wears many hats- from after school programme coordinator, to sex ed teacher to yoga instructor and now a project activator with Life in Vacant Spaces, an NGO that brokers public space for creative porjects. Molly explains how all her experiences are about making space for people to be creative, in all sense of the word.
BY JASON HARRISON
@ VOL 32
ON AUG 17, 2017
Jason Harrison examines the opposite of clutter and how space and objects affect us. Jason’s perspective is influenced by an unconventional career teaching in public schools, writing analysis for the CIA, and personal training in New York, Los Angeles, and Washington, D.C.