Flexible workspace provider Work Well Win, founded by former WeWork executive Frank Bistrian, has opened a location in Greenwich, CT. The space at 330 Railroad Ave. in Greenwich will also serve as the company's headquarters.
WORK WELL WIN, a well-working and flexible workspace company, announced the opening of its Greenwich location at 330 Railroad Avenue. The space will also serve as the company's headquarters.
Work Well Win held the formal opening of its co-working space at 330 Railroad Ave. in Greenwich, in a former Connecticut Light & Power building redesigned by Greenwich-based Granoff Architects to include natural light and ergonomic furniture.
A co-working company started by a former WeWork executive signed a lease for the shuttered Barnes & Noble bookstore on the Third Street Promenade in Santa Monica, just around the corner from a WeWork outpost.
Even in name, it’s a lot like WeWork, but it targets a more “grown up” crowd with its shared workspaces, according to its Greenwich founder.
It takes a bit of imagination and optimism to envision what the sprawling former Motorola campus on Austin’s far east side could one day become.
A new coworking space with a wellness approach: work well win plans to open a 100,000 square foot site in East Austin at a former Motorola campus.
Network Group LLC is skipping the beer on tap and instead offering amenities like meditation rooms and purified air to court professionals in more mature industries.
Backed by $22 million in funding, Connecticut-based Work Well Win wants to take on WeWork in the rush to build up co-working empires — and in many ways, the Texas capital is the company's new testing ground.
Since we spend so much of our time working, Work Well Win believes we might as well do it in a healthier fashion
New co-working startup Work Well Win, founded by former We Work Head of Domestic Development Frank Bistrian, will open its largest campus this summer at 3501 Ed Bluestein Blvd., Austin. The company intends to open 90 locations in the next five years.
He saw a void in the market for spaces that were more professional, private and quiet, but that still offer the flexibility and efficiency that have been the hallmark of co-working.
Wall Street Journal
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