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Humans are a curious bunch. Throughout our storied history, we’ve often modeled our behavior off doctrines for decades, if not centuries, before questioning why or setting out to disprove them. These myths and superstitions have led to what today we would consider ridiculous behavior or foolish beliefs; like avoiding cracks in the sidewalk, not handling toads so as not to get warts, or imbibing in the hair of the dog (both literally to heal that dog bite or figuratively to heal that hangover). 

Just as placing some hair of the dog that bit you into your dog bite (and cracking that beer first thing in the morning) isn’t going to cure your wound (or your pounding headache), there are a number of myths that pervade your office that may actually be doing more harm than good. Many of these office myths might make sense at first glance, but result in some surprising consequences that hamper productivity and employee morale. 

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Meetings are taking place at your company every single day. Teleconferences, small group huddles, large brainstorming sessions, and formal meetings all require very different spaces and tools, and each carry great importance to the overall strategy and productivity of your business. To cater to each, your modern workplace might have various types and sizes of rooms with a number of technology options within, such as video conference tools, whiteboards, and projectors. 

Wouldn’t it be great if you had insight, whenever and wherever you needed it, into how those spaces are used, by whom, and for how long? Or what about an understanding of the things your employees want to do, but can’t, because they can’t find the proper space to execute?