FYI, building out office and meeting spaces cost the most $ upfront, but will realize the most $/mo in revenue.
Conversely, shared desks and cafe seats are the least $ upfront, the least $/mo in revenue, and the most $/sf in revenue.
Your architect should be able to balance these opposing economic factors.
…which means with shared desks, you can build the greatest quantity of members and therefore the most vibrant community.
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On Jun 11, 2017, at 6:40 PM, [email protected] wrote:
I’ve been working to get a coworking space off the ground for the past year or so. Recently, a new space popped back up on my radar screen as a possibility. As an architect models the potential layouts and member possibilities, I’m realizing something. If the building owners, who plan to inhabit a part of the space, were amenable to being members of the coworking space, or at least sharing the area they had reserved for them with the greater community, it would make the space work better for a variety of reasons, AND could benefit them with cross-pollination, innovation, etc.
So, they might not pay a membership, or a smaller fee, and have access to all the programming, snacks, coffee, etc. that the coworking members have. Perhaps they could have priority access to the meeting room on their side of the “office”. They’d also have smaller or different dedicated offices than maybe they envisioned.
HinesburgHUB (in development)
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