Mini World Workplace IFMA Philadelphia proves itself on 30th anniversary | November 9, 2015
The Greater Philadelphia Chapter of IFMA is celebrating its 30th anniversary throughout 2015. On November 9, this years’ coordinators moved the event from Harrah’s Philadelphia to Dave and Buster’s Conference Center in Plymouth Meeting, Pennsylvania.
More than 30 local vendors sponsored the educational sessions and catering during the 4 hour program. Members were exposed to sessions focusing on: compliance with Legionella guidelines in cooling water systems; and the role of a 3rd party project manager and how they should be better prepared to serve its audience.
Qube Global Software brought its popular built to scale model of an office building the software manages in Hong Kong. Comprised solely of Lego bricks, the exhibit continues to generate conversations about how space solutions make the subject of change management a bit less overwhelming.
Implementation Specialist Scott Anderson worked alongside Marketing Coordinator Britany Wright to share the Qube Space story. “Using the model helps FM’s gain a better visual understanding of what happens inside an office,” stated Scott. “It’s often difficult to comprehend how work space is…and isn’t used on a daily basis until you take a bird’s eye view.”
For more information on how Qube Space could help you understand space utilization, contact Sharon Miller Trackman at email@example.com
Homeless statistics are staggering. According to FutureInHumanity.org on any given day, at least 800,000 people are homes in the United States, including more than 200,000 children in homeless families. Of that figure, nearly 60,000 represent our homeless Veterans. Sources vary, but at least 2.3 million people experience homelessness at some time during an average year. […]
Proudly celebrating its’ 35th year, the International Facility Management Association (IFMA) hosted their annual World Workplace in Denver, Colorado on October 5 through 7.
Bartram Gardens is the home to the famous horticultural collections of John Bartram (1699-1777). This site remains one of Philadelphia’s most favorite urban garden, sequestered just outside of West Philadelphia, boasting a clear view of the city skyline.