Supported by real estate owner, developer, operator and fund manager Tishman Speyer, Studio’s 13 locations (11 in the most populous cities in the United States and two in Brazil) are all equally Instagram-capable. For example, the Beverly Hills location on North Maple Drive is a bright, white, open floor plan with floor-to-ceiling windows, exposed vents and ducts, and brightly colored mid-century furniture. And in Rio de Janeiro, pale jute carpets neatly divide the vast space into separate sections, some of which have woven swings hanging from the ceiling.
Aside from the furnishings, Studio is highly functional, with hot desks (the most flexible membership plan that gives access to shared workspaces, conference rooms, lounge areas, live events, and studio programming), private offices (with height-adjustable desks, ergonomic chairs), and private Wi-Fi Networks) and ready-to-move, customizable work suites. And for those who aren’t afraid of getting involved, go for Studio +. The studio team designs, builds and operates your new or rented office space in every building – no matter where it is located.
NeueHouse – “new” means new in German – has completely (and successfully) reinvented the ideal social environment for anyone working in design, publishing, art, entertainment, and philanthropy. With three locations – two in Los Angeles and one in Manhattan – and three more outposts opening next year in Venice Beach, Miami and Stockholm, NeueHouse is gradually taking over the remote work scene.
In each home, all in historic, Grade II listed buildings, including the 1930s Tepper Galleries in Manhattan and the Bradbury Building in Downtown LA circa 1893, members can enjoy some serious amenities, including private studios, broadcasting, and podcasting -Facilities, conference rooms, screening rooms, private phone booths and spas, and next month an in-house café and bar called Wyman Bar is coming. Although the decor varies from house to house, the luxury on offer is unparalleled.