Read About The Precautions Desk Chair is Taking To Keep Our Members Safe - Click Here

Additional COVID-19 Precautions

 

It is extremely important to us at desk chair Workspace to keep our members safe and our space clean. Coworking communities, as a service, thrive to allow professionals to have an area outside of their home or remote workplace to be productive as possible, and we want to be able to facilitate that need.

In order to help keep our facility functioning and safe, we have implemented some new changes to the building such as our new HVAC purifying system. While this may not be a feature we see on the day-to-day, it is extremely valuable to the health and well-being of our members and staff.

The pandemic has heightened all of our awareness surrounding health topics and daily activities that could put our health at risk.

Things we are doing: 

 

  • Blue light surface disinfector
  • Hand sanitizer dispensers
  • Sneeze guards in hot desk area
  • Mandatory maks in common areas
  • Socially distanced Dedicated Desk area
  • Motion censored lights and sinks
  • Air purifying system in the HVAC system 

Read More About Our New System And Why It Is So Important Right Now.

 

“GPS’ technologies are meant for “POP” The three primaiy contributors to poor Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) are: Particulates Odor & Pathogens.

Particulates: During the GPS cleaning process, air­borne particulates (dust, pet dander, pollen) are treated and theQ drawn together increasing their size and mass. Larger particulates are more easily captured effectively increasing the efficiency of a home’s air filters.

Odor & Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs ): During the GPS cleaning process, cooking odors, pet odors and chemical odors, (like formaldehyde) are broken down into basic compounds free of any smell.

"Health has always been, and will continue to be desk chair’s main priority throughout all COVID-19 regulations and beyond."

The Team of desk chair Workspace

©2020 Desk Chair LLC

What Your Business Card Says About You

The internet is chock full of collections of innovative business card ideas. But is a card that breaks the mold right for your business? Not always. In most cases, it’s more important that your card cover the basics than knock people’s socks off. Think about what your business card says about your business before you spend tons in design and printing fees. At its most simple, a business card provides clients and colleagues the information to get in touch with you. If it’s not doing that, no matter how clever or well designed it is, it’s a failure. Before anything else, make sure your name, your company name, email, and phone number are easily readable on the card. If they’re not, it’s time to go back to the drawing board.

Beyond those basics, how you develop your business card can impact how your company is perceived.

What Your Business Card Says About You

Considerations when developing yours include:

  • Stay On Brand: Your business card should integrate, if not match, your website. And your letterhead, promotional materials, and newsletters. Don’t confuse customers and water down your brand with conflicting materials.
  • Think About Size: There’s been an explosion of business cards that break from the standard 3.5” x 2” card size. While large and oddly shaped business cards immediately differentiate you – and position you as outside the norm – they’re not the most practical. A card that’s so unwieldy it’s immediately tossed out isn’t going to help you generate leads in the future.
  • Cut the Clutter: Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter, Instagram. You’re active in all the right social media circles. Advertising that on your business card isn’t the best idea. You’re working with a small space, and the less information you pack on there, the more impact it will have.
  • Readability: Nobody is going to take the time to read a card where print is too small, is in a color that’s hard to read, or in a font that’s illegible.
  • Create a Memory Hook: This is a little trickier, but embedding a memory hook into your card will help others remember you the next time they run across it. The easiest way is to include a headshot, but something basic like space to write a personal note can also help connect your card to your company.

At the end of the day, you hand out business cards so clients can contact you – not to impress people with your clever designs. Make sure your bases are covered in the communications department and focus on what your business card says, not how it says it.  

Let’s Network Together?

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201 E. 4th St

Loveland, CO 80537

(970) 462-9464 Get directions