Plant Intervention

Corporate Wellness & Desk Yoga to Ease Stress & Save Time

Some experts argue that adding plants to the work environment can help to reduce the risk of sick building syndrome. If one of the benefits of plants in the office is better health . . . why wouldn’t you want to introduce them?

Adding plants to an office improves the office’s environment, but studies have shown that office workers feel far more satisfied when they have a view that overlooks vegetation as opposed to another building or road, so if you can’t afford a full desk assessment and intervention, why not opt for our Plant Intervention?


Plants in offices increase happiness and productivity

Having small indoor plants will improve the air quality and remove impurities while adding a focal point to your work environment. 

Office greenery can reduce levels of airborne dust, air temperatures and background noise.

Plants absorb our dirty air and, through photosynthesis, effectively cleanse it, releasing clean oxygen.

Why should we do it for you?

Only plants that require low maintenance, can handle low light, and thrive in warm environments make good options in the workplace, so for a small fee, we will create a plant intervention at your office: making sure a plant is in the eyeline of every client at your office.

The proof?

A Norwegian study showed that office workers with plants showed significant improvements in certain areas of health.

  • Neuropsychological symptoms were reduced by 23% when plants were present. Fatigue reduced the most – by 30%
  • Mucous membrane symptoms were reduced by 24% overall when plants were present. Cough decreased by 37% and dry throat by 25%
  • Dry or flushed skin was reduced by 23% with plants in the workspace

Employees’ productivity jumps 15% when work environments are filled with just a handful of houseplants. According to 2014 research by the University of Exeter, adding just one plant per square metre improved memory retention and helped employees score higher on other basic tests, said researcher Dr Chris Knight.