In our previous blog, we considered innovations that we may see in our public spaces as a result of the recent global COVID-19 pandemic, ways in which we may be able to proactively slow the spread of highly transmittable diseases.
This post will focus on healthcare settings, including long term care facilities, and how they may adapt existing infrastructure to support new public health design needs.
The modernist movement of the early 20th century was spurred, in part, as a means to limit the spread of disease through design.
How will architecture respond and evolve to the pandemic met in the early part of the 21st century?
It’s been quite a few weeks of working from home and distance learning in many households in SLO County during this global pandemic. So many of us are saturated with the heavy reality of isolating at home that we thought a positive post about how we can look to the future could lift our collective spirits.