We have been working hard to complete the finishes at the Cube Building, and we are now leasing spaces there. Pricing ranges from $495 to $895/mo. This building incorporates all the infrastructure needed for creatives to work, meet, collaborate, and create. We have a copier, great kitchen, conference room, high speed wireless, and several other flex spaces for impromptu meetings as well as all our private office space when you really need to focus.
You can have a beautiful office with a business address at 2319 E. Colfax. Please join us in strengthening the creative class in Denver and get a space at The Cube.
The Creative Farm Prototype has been under development since we opened our first Creative Farm in the fall of 2008. Since we started, many new shared space offices have opened in the Front Range. They cater to a variety of users, as well as offering very flexible arraingements, including drop-in users. These are great concepts, and serve an important segment of the work community.
Our approach is focused solely on providing collaborative work spaces for creatives. We believe that putting creatives together under one roof, providing the infrastructure they need to work, and also providing a wide economic range of spaces allows them to focus on what they do best-be creative.
We observe how the creatives in our different spaces interact, how they use common space, and how they use private space. We also follow trends in work spaces-from Palo Alto to Boston and beyond, to gain insights into how we can best serve creatives.
In reading A Whole New Mind by Daniel Pink, I was taken by how important his book is to the future economy, and more importantly, how creatives will be the critical force in this shift.
In his book, he says we must ask ourselves three questions:
1. Can someone overseas do it cheaper?
2. Can a computer do it faster?
3. Am I offering something that satisfies the nonmaterial, transcendent desires of an abundant age?
He believes your future depends on how you answer these questions. He goes on to say that people and companies must focus their efforts on what foreign workers can't do cheaper, and what computers can't do faster. We must be the thinkers, and acknowledge this huge shift in how we work, and how we fit into the global economy. We must focus on meeting the aesthetic, spiritual, and emotional needs of the times in which we live.