26 ABOUT US
ARCHITECTURE 6 INTERIOR DESIGN
CREATING COMMERCIAL CUTS
OUR VISION IS TO CREATE AN INSPIRED FUTURE WITH BEAUTIFUL, AUTHENTIC AND CONSIDERED PROJECTS THAT IMPROVE THE WAY PEOPLE WORK, LEARN AND LIVE.
We want Gray Puksand clients to be excited by our work. As an Australian multi-studio architecture, interior design and graphic design practice, our experience in design enables us to forge cutting edge, sophisticated work. The national team consists of accomplished and imaginative professionals who produce exemplary designs for clients worldwide. Every client has different values. Collaboration is integral to our distinctive approach; our goal is to understand our client's underlying values. Listening, contributing ideas and sharing research knowledge are key aspects of our position as trusted advisors.
KANGAN INSTITUTE ACE
ARCHITECTURE WITH A BELIEF THAT FUTURE ARCHITECTURE MUST GO BEYOND ‘FUNCTIONAL ART’, WE ARE PROFOUNDLY INFLUENCED BY ECOLOGICALLY SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT, FACILITY FLEXIBILITY AND TECHNOLOGICAL ADVANCEMENTS.
We embrace change with a commitment to research and innovation in design, construction methodology and materials. We believe great architecture is not created quickly; it is a result of careful planning and forward thinking. Our design process is rigorous and collaborative, involving a lateral exploration and testing of ideas against all outcomes to ensure that your project is viable and unique. In order to achieve modern designs with integrity, we focus on consistency throughout development, from the macro concepts through to the micro detailing.
Effective design requires the synthesis of the complex into the beauty of simplicity; the result must be authentic and fulfill your requirements. At the heart of our approach are some key guiding principles: Buildings must be ecologically sustainable without additional cost or sacrifice to comfort. Architectural spaces, whether internal enclosures or external landscaped zones between buildings, must have inherent flexibility, providing inbuilt margin without wasted area.
The occupants of our buildings are not ’shoehorned’, rather the internal design and functional requirements dramatically influence the external envelope. Above all, a thorough understanding of site ethos, ecology, microclimate and social environment is critical to our process to ensure the successful integration of built forms into the natural, urban landscape.
CITY WEST WATER
INTERIOR DESIGN OUR HOLISTIC APPROACH ALLOWS GRAY PUKSAND TO DELIVER WELL PLANNED AND VISUALLY STIMULATING INTERIOR DESIGN SOLUTIONS THAT WORK ACROSS A DIVERSE RANGE OF DISCIPLINES.
We view interior design as a vital component in any space design. Our interior design team collaborates with colleagues across disciplines to deliver truly integrated design solutions. We are well known for our ability to sensibly refurbish older buildings, recognised in particular for the commercial success that our refurbishments realise. We will work with texture, form, colour, light, and shade to shape a sensory experience for your environment.
By leveraging our extensive knowledge and experience, we will ensure that your space looks great and is designed with the human experience in mind, to positively affect behaviour and perception. The diversity of our work is testament to our commitment to crafting individual design solutions that are tailored to your requirements. With each project, we set ourselves a challenge to exceed your expectations and create delight with something original and new, without compromise to function and budget.
YARRA VALLEY WATER
GRAPHIC DESIGN WE BELIEVE THE INTEGRATION OF GRAPHIC DESIGN IN ARCHITECTURAL PROJECTS CAN TRANSFORM A SPACE AND REALISE THE TRUE POTENTIAL OF A DESIGN CONCEPT WITH MAXIMUM IMPACT.
Effective environmental graphic design connects people to their space by personalising their experience of it. The space then becomes unique, with an identity that is inspirational rather than merely functional. The space can communicate and support a brand's core values or act more as a psychological trigger, intended to have a direct impact on the mental wellbeing of those people that occupy the space, which in turn can dramatically effect productivity.
Our graphic design team is integral to our offering of a fully collaborative and comprehensive service. Our range of graphic design services includes branding and visual identity design, environmental graphics and wayfinding, signage standards development, merchandising and collateral development including campaign strategies and advertising. We are committed to delivering innovative graphic design solutions that continually redefine new communication standards.
OUR WORKSPACE PHILOSOPHY IS VERY SIMPLE. WE BELIEVE IT IS FUNDAMENTALLY IMPORTANT TO CREATE A HEALTHY, COMFORTABLE AND VISUALLY STIMULATING ENVIRONMENT WHERE YOUR EMPLOYEES ARE HAPPY TO WORK.
The key to our success in workspace design is that we listen to the end user. We offer a unique and innovative approach to understand your business and tease out your aspirations. Our aim is to deliver the most appropriate design specific to your needs, as opposed to maintaining the status quo or focusing only on the latest trends. We achieve this by collaborating with, listening to, and challenging you through extensive briefing workshops. Then, with this acquired knowledge, we focus on delivering an enduring design solution that meets your current requirements and anticipates your future needs.
We extensively research and appreciate a range of influences, from international trends to other designers, gaining knowledge in the fundamental shifts in attitudes to work and the working environment. Above all however, we are highly aware that the final measure of success is how your workspace is ultimately used. By truly understanding the way you work, we will design a workspace that reinforces your needs, responds to your work activities, and supports your companyâ€™s desired workspace culture. Both the process used to come up with the design and the finished product will send strong messages about what you really value as an organisation.
PRIOR TO ANY PEN BEING PUT TO PAPER AND SKETCHES DEVELOPED, WE RECOMMEND A THOROUGH WORKSPACE CULTURE ANALYSIS TO ALLOW US TO ‘GET INSIDE YOUR ORGANISATION’.
Gray Puksand’s unique approach to workspace culture will ensure that your new working environment goes beyond simply meeting your physical requirements. We leverage design to make a positive impact on your business and your people. We understand that the culture and work methods that drive any organisation will change over time, due to evolution, changing tasks, variety in project-based work, or new management. Our approach is designed to ensure that cultural changes are captured in your new workspace.
A spirit of inclusion is vital to our process. Our experience has proven that the most successful design solutions are those that stem from a collaboration between our design team, the end user, and the executive of an organisation. When established early, this collaboration will benefit your project. We have a proven ability to cut to the chase and understand your project imperatives. We will conduct a series of inclusive, free flowing ‘think tank’ style workshops with representatives of your user groups, where all members are free to contribute.
The vital information extracted in these sessions will test the project objectives and enable us to understand the opportunities and challenges. In addition to getting to know your organisation inside and out, our Innovation Programme provides the opportunity for us research your industry, benchmarking your project against local and global best practice.
AUSTRALIA POST A NEW, DYNAMIC AND INVITING WORKSPACE THAT WEAVES SEVERAL MULTI-FACETED BUSINESS STREAMS INTO ONE LOCATION IN THE HEART OF MELBOURNE’S CBD.
Spanning levels 21-26 of the tower at 180 Lonsdale Street, this new workspace supports almost 1,000 employees relocated from offices at 111 Bourke Street, 80 Collins Street, West Melbourne and Mount Waverley.
The main drivers were to create a workspace that embedded a culture and behaviours for employees that enabled them to deliver exceptional customer service to everyone, everywhere and every day.
This project reflects a significant evolution of Australia Post’s workplace environment with a focus on employee wellbeing, staff engagement, collaboration and innovation in response to change as technology enables new flexible modes of working.
Heidi Smith, interior designer and Partner at Gray Puksand was impressed by the proactive engagement from all levels of Australia Post staff and stakeholders throughout the intensive series of briefing workshops. Their eagerness to make positive changes resulted in Gray Puksand’s agile-ready workspace design and an interior concept based on the idea of an ‘Australia Post Tapestry’ which embodies the strength and values of the organisation. Six themes, one for each level, are reflected in a unique selection of products and materials with a focus on Australian furniture and lighting design.
Meandering paths and workstation layouts, which incorporate a variety of settings including standing height meeting spaces, sit-to-stand desks, collaboration zones, causal retreat spaces and informal gathering spaces, exemplify Gray Puksand’s response to the emerging ideals of health based working environments. In direct response to the staff engagement process, the workspace also includes a creative space, a retreat area and winter garden rooms which embrace the wellness aspect of this project while custom graphics are a continuous reminder of the tapestry theme.
“E ACH THREAD HAS ITS OWN INTEGRITY, ITS OWN IMPORTANCE AND ITS OWN VALUE. FROM THAT WE CREATED THIS IDEA THAT AUSTRALIA POST’S WORKING GROUP WERE A TAPESTRY AND WERE WOVEN TOGETHER AND THROUGH THAT THEY BECAME EVEN STRONGER AND MORE AMAZING THAN THEY ALREADY WERE.” HEIDI SMITH, PARTNER
Recognising Australian excellence in interior construction, Australia Post was awarded a Sustainable 5 Star Green Star rating by the Green Building Council of Australia.
Swarm, on level 24, refers to the swift action of groups coming together to create new ways to resolve problems and identify customer needs for Australia Post.
Level 21 is dedicated to Community and represents the many faces of Australia Post. Natural materials such as solid timbers and veneer, woollen upholstery and planting enhance the â€˜community gardenâ€™ ambience of this level.
Level 25 features knotted and woven pendant lights, textures and pattern to reinforce the theme of Weave, highlighting the strength and integrity which results from collaborative engagement across each business area of Australia Post.
Level 22 embraces colour and is all about the theme of Spectrum, broad spectrums of people, employees, services and customers. Convergence, on level 23, harnesses ideas of innovation and intelligence, and features warm timber and copper tones with a refined corporate, yet casual sophistication.
Silver and crystal tones and accents are a prominent feature of level 26. Here, the theme of Brilliance acknowledges the many facets of Australia Post which together, sharpen the business acumen through collaboration.
PHOTOGRAPHY: MARK DUFFUS
KNIGHT FRANK A TOUCH OF GLAMOUR AND REFINED DETAIL, GLOBAL PROPERTY AGENTS, MANAGERS AND ADVISORS KNIGHT FRANKâ€™S NEW MELBOURNE CORPORATE HEADQUARTERS.
Spanning level 29 and part of level 30 at 120 Collins Street, the workspace affords 360 degree views of the Melbourne CBD and beyond.
Inspired by these views and the clientâ€™s brief for a high-end versatile environment with a touch of urban chic, the design team headed by Heidi Smith, Partner at Gray Puksand has combined custom designed graphics with sublime detailing and an understated yet luxurious palette of finishes; a perfect fit for the Knight Frank brand.
“THIS PROJECT OFFERED AN EXCITING OPPORTUNITY BETWEEN TWO FIRMS WHO HAVE A LONG, REWARDING AND MULTIFACETED RELATIONSHIP; OUR MUTUAL RESPECT FOR EACH OTHER PROVIDED GREAT BENEFIT TO THE DESIGN PROCESS AND FINAL OUTCOMES” HEIDI SMITH, PARTNER
Key to the success of the expansive front of house area are the multiple casual meeting hubs necessary for this dynamic environment, the multipurpose reception desk and the glazed operable boardroom wall which, when fully open, transforms this zone into a large function space with audio visual facilities. Arpana Gandhi, project leader and interior designer at Gray Puksand, said that once the planning was resolved, the focus was on refining details such as the commanding open linear ceiling and the upholstered banquette which is cocooned within a herringbone timber clad portal and diamond upholstered wall panels.
Brass accents feature in the architectural balustrade, furnishings and kitchen joinery, and gravity defying upside down pot plants and green screens add an element of biophilic design.
A map of the tram network is overlayed in brushed metallic gold film that runs beyond the constraints of the intermediate transoms in forms that are picked up in the timber frames of nearby armchairs.
Sophisticated graphics on glazed partitions add an edgy aesthetic to the corporate workspace. Melbourneâ€™s CBD and surrounding inner suburbs are captured in an aqua tone photographic image applied between transoms.
The Knight Frank headquarters accommodates 120 staff and comprises open workspace with breakout areas and a screened utilities space, meeting rooms, a working hotspot for interstate staff and guests, and private working pods for concentrated work.
PHOTOGRAPHY: TATJANA PLITT
CONNECTIVE AGILE AND VIBRANT, AN URBAN OASIS FOR CONNECTIVE’S NEW HEAD OFFICE.
The new Head Office accommodates 145 staff on level 20 of the office tower at 567 Collins Street and is the second project that Gray Puksand has completed for the mortgage aggregator. Nik Tabain, Partner at Gray Puksand, has seen the company evolve to become a leader in the mortgage aggregator industry since designing their former office more than seven years ago.
“In response to Connective’s philosophy to always be innovative, learn fast, move fast and think quickly in a collaborative environment, we designed this workspace to be agile-ready and to support the future growth of the business,” he said.
“WE EXPLORED THE THEME OF AN URBAN OASIS WITHIN THE CITY TO CREATE A WORKSPACE THAT PROMOTES THE HEALTH AND WELLBEING OF STAFF IN AN AREA OF THE CBD THAT IS SOME DISTANCE FROM PARKS AND GARDENS. THIS WAS VERY MUCH THE DRIVING FORCE OF THE DESIGN.” NIK TABAIN, PARTNER
Connectiveâ€™s eight sub-brands are represented in the multi-coloured feature wall of the lift lobby and in bright colours used throughout the workspace. The plan incorporates transparent open spaces that allow for group activities and play while pockets of built forms within the workspace encourage individuality and create neighbourhoods in the larger floor plate. Each neighbourhood will develop its own subculture to reflect the Connective brands while green planting throughout adds an element of biophilic design and a direct connection to nature.
A spacious entry with integrated park bench and trees that sit below a blue recessed ceiling represent the civic precinct or Town Hall as an alternative to a traditional corporate waiting area. The reception desk, meeting rooms and boardroom walls have an industrial aesthetic achieved by shadowlines in concrete render applied over plasterboard, and framed glass sliding doors with large black numbers. Offices are designed as Pavilions in the landscape while Pergolas allow for quiet independent work or impromptu meetings where staff can connect their laptop computer to a TV in the semi-privacy of a booth.
The media and communications rooms are housed in a corrugated iron shed where Vodcasts (video-on-demand casts) are filmed for Connective’s in-house TV channel. Strategic recesses in the ceiling allow for blocks of colour, suspended planters and yellow pendants that link the Town Hall with the staff breakout area. This zone is called the Playground and contains picnic tables, a pool table, green tiered stadium seating, putting green, deck chairs, lounge seating and a kitchen.
“Even the vinyl floor in the breakout space is laid like paving you would see in an urban park,” Tabain said. A floor to ceiling custom artwork by stencil artist, Losop, provides a transition between the Playground and workspace where most full height walls are used as scrum walls to facilitate collaborative problem solving in a fast paced environment. Gray Puksand has provided Connective with a workspace in preparation for an Activity Based Workplace (ABW) in response to their client’s growth strategy.
PHOTOGRAPHY: TATJANA PLITT
UNDER ARMOUR THE FIRST AUSTRALIAN HEAD OFFICE FOR A US-BASED SPORTING APPAREL GIANT.
715 SQUARE METRES
Within an existing heritage warehouse, Under Armour’s new workspace spans Level 1 of Mill 2 in the bustling industrial precinct of Alexandria, NSW and combines an open workspace and retail showroom. The design is the result of a close collaboration between Scott Moylan, Partner at Gray Puksand, interior designer Jess Orie and Under Armour who provided the designers with a comprehensive brief to ensure a consistent brand image across their offices, showrooms and retail stores.
Under Armour was established by an exsportsman in Washington DC, USA in 1996. What began as a desire to create moisture-wicking t-shirts for himself and his football teammates, has grown to become a major competitor in the world of sports apparel and is set for future growth with a rollout of retail stores across Australia. “Under Armour chose the space knowing that they could use existing features such as the exposed brick walls and saw tooth ceiling, exposed trusses, stairs and lift.” Moylan said.
“THE CHALLENGE FOR US WAS TO RETAIN A STRONG SENSE OF THE INDUSTRIAL HERITAGE OF THE MILL WHILE BALANCING THE NEED FOR FUNCTIONAL WORKSPACES AND ACOUSTIC DESIGN.” SCOTT MOYLAN, PARTNER
Light floods through the ground floor entry void which is dominated by a large illuminated sporting image and adjacent white acrylic mission statement. Technology and large scale branding are major components of the front of house zones with several screens and innovative white suspended speakers dotted throughout the waiting area. The workspace includes a large showroom that houses all their current merchandise, a breakout area and call centre.
Here, Orie has introduced a custom coloured Tappeti Conical rug and upholstered seating to add softness and create a more intimate setting in the large space. The adaptive reuse project is a result of a considered design approach that satisfies stringent Australian building standards and heritage controls over the industrial site, contemporary workspace design, and an international client’s expectations
Orie said the design incorporates a minimal palette of colours and materials to work with the existing timber floor and Under Armour’s corporate branding. Behind the reception desk, a super-sized carved logo in solid timber creates a subtle link with the adjacent waiting area graphics.
PHOTOGRAPHY: TYRONE BRANNIGAN
“ACTUAL CHANGE RELIES ON PEOPLE AND THEIR INDIVIDUAL ATTITUDES. IT ALSO RELIES ON THE COLLECTIVE UNDERSTANDING THAT AN ORGANISATION HAS ON AGREED BEHAVIOURS AND ASPIRATIONS.” HEIDI SMITH, PARTNER
CREATING COMMERCIAL CUTS WORDS LEANNE AMODEO PHOTOGRAPHY CHRISTINE FRANCIS
YOU CAN LEAD YOUR CLIENTS TO WATER, BUT CAN YOU MAKE THEM DRINK? GRAY PUKSAND’S HEIDI SMITH DETAILS HOW DESIGNERS ARE NOW NOT ONLY DESIGNING SPACES, BUT LASTING AND SUSTAINABLE ORGANISATIONAL CHANGE Heidi Smith believes the biggest mistake a designer can make is assuming they know the solution before they design the workplace. The Melbourne-based Partner at Gray Puksand has spent the past 12 years specialising in workspace strategy and knows a thing or two about designing environments that enhance employees’ experience. For Smith, adopting a ‘people matter’ design approach is necessary in delivering actual workplace change. “Designers who only respond to the latest hottest strategy without taking the time to get to know their clients may ultimately only be designing pretty spaces,” she explains. “But unless those spaces provide for the client’s needs, they can’t be considered successful.” Adopting people-focused design strategies is integral to realising a responsive workplace, because insight into the client’s needs is only gained through an understanding of a company’s culture, as well as through exploration of the project’s opportunities and constraints. To this end, Smith regularly utilises intensive workshops and focus groups, uncovering her client’s corporate personality to formulate a design expression based on this personalised foundation.
Gray Puksand’s recent Australia Post office fitout in Melbourne’s Lonsdale Street is the result of such people-focused client engagement. As Smith says, “We spent over four months getting to know the teams that would be occupying the space, understanding their challenges and aspirations and testing various outcomes before we even put pen to paper for the test fits.” The final scheme reflects the staff’s commitment to wellbeing, which is expressed through a domestic scale fit-out incorporating informal meeting areas and intimate booth seating. This focus on wellbeing in the workplace is not uncommon and Smith has noticed the emphasis business leaders place on the happiness of their staff has increased exponentially in recent years. This shift has given rise to the agile workplace, resulting in flexible work environments that not only feature more endof-trip facilities, but also accommodate spaces for in-house yoga, healthy food offerings and gyms. In this knowledge economy investing in employees is crucial to a company’s performance; there’s no denying organisations are only ever as good as their people.
But while well considered people-focused design can enhance and influence employees’ experiences within a workplace, it can’t do so on its own. “Delivering actual change is an immeasurable prospect and design is only one part of the overall puzzle that is cultural change,” explains Smith. “Actual change relies on people and their individual attitudes. It also relies on the collective understanding that an organisation has on agreed behaviours and aspirations.” A design engagement program must run in conjunction with a cohesive change management strategy, and together this will yield the best opportunity for delivering actual workspace cultural change. So informal meeting areas and booth seating may be popular features in contemporary workplace design, but they won’t be effective tools for change unless all employees are properly educated in how to use them as, for example, part of the company’s overall operations strategy. Smith also understands that achieving the desired type of workplace interaction can only happen if employees themselves feel invested. Tailoring design decisions so they convey a relatable story serves to reinforce the company’s vision, ultimately supporting and encouraging its cultural aspirations
THIS STORY ORIGINALLY APPEARED IN INDESIGN MAGAZINE #67 AND HAS BEEN REPUBLISHED WITH PERMISSION.
WORKSPACE EXPERIENCE 45,000m² Australian Federal Police (with SKM) Edmund Barton Building, Canberra 34,500m² Australian Bureau of Statistics ABS House, Belconnen 3,000m² Baulderstone Level 8-9, South Wharf, Southbank, Melbourne 13,000m² Carlton and United Breweries 77 Southbank Boulevard, Melbourne 13,000m² Medibank Private 700 Collins Street, Docklands, Melbourne 12,500m² Bendigo Bank (with BVN) New Headquarters and Mixed Use Development, Bendigo 12,000m² Network Ten 1 Saunders Street, Pyrmont, Sydney 12,000m² Australia Bureau of Statistics 250 Spencer Street, Melbourne 11,000m² Australia Post Level 21-26, 180 Lonsdale Street, Melbourne
8,000m² AMP General Insurance (GHO) 120 Collins Street, Melbourne 8,000m² Bendigo Bank Docklands, Melbourne 7,750m² VicSuper Level 8-9, 171 Collins Street, Melbourne 7,500m² Alinta Axxess Corporate Park, Mt Waverley 7,500m² Metro Trains Level 15-17, 700 Collins Street, Melbourne 7,400m² Konica Minolta Adelaide, Brisbane, Perth and Melbourne 6,200m² Middletons Levels 24-27 Rialto Towers, 525 Collins Street, Melbourne 6,000m² City West Water Level 6-8, 1 McNab Avenue, Footscray 6,000m² Russell Kennedy 469 Latrobe Street, Melbourne
10,000m² Australian Taxation Office 632 High Street, Penrith
5,600m² Zimmer 12 Narabang Way, Belrose, Sydney
9,000m² Australian Industrial Relations Commission 80 William Street, Sydney
5,000m² Auto and General Level 2, 6-8, 12-13, 9 Sherwood Road, Toowong
9,000m² ING 628 Bourke Street. Melbourne
4,500m² Freehills 101 Collins Street, Melbourne
8,700m² Victoria Legal Aid New Accommodation, Level 9-12, 170 Bourke Street, Melbourne
4,500m² Sigma 3 Myer Place, Rowville
8,500m² ASIC 120 Collins Street, Melbourne 8,500m² Yarra Valley Water Lucknow Street, Mitcham
4,500m² Slater and Gordon 485 La Trobe Street, Melbourne 4,300m² Bunnings Building Supplies 16-18 Cato Street, Hawthorn 4,300m² Amcor Level 2, 109 Burwood Road, Hawthorn
4,200m² Metricon Homes Monash Gateway Business Park, 501 Blackburn Road, Mt Waverley 4,000m² Australian Defence Force / DMO 311 High Street, Penrith 4,000m² Logica CMG Melbourne CBD / Box Hill 4,000m² VicRoads Clarke Street + Withers Street, Sunshine, Melbourne 3,800m² AMP Level 3, 818 Bourke Street, Docklands, Melbourne 3,700m² St George Bank Level 4, 75 George Street, Parramatta 3,600m² Russell Kennedy 469 La Trobe Street, Melbourne 3,500m² Suncorp Central Plaza, 1 Queen Street, Brisbane 3,500m² Australia Post Call Centres Various Locations 3,400m² FleetPartners 40 River Boulevard, Richmond 3,200m² CAE 271 Flinders Lane, Melbourne 3,200m² Australian Bureau of Statistics Level 3, 200 Collins Street, Hobart 3,000m² NAB Health Carlton, Melbourne 3,000m² VMIA Level 9-10, 161 Collins Street, Melbourne 3,000m² Monash Law Chambers Ground Floor and Level 2, 555 Lonsdale Street, Melbourne 2,900m² V ictorian Chamber of Commerce and Industry (VECCI) 150 Collins Street, Melbourne
2,800m² Pacific National 628 Bourke Street, Melbourne 2,700m² Dexus 343 George Street, Sydney 2,700m² Pearson Education Thackray Road, Port Melbourne 2,600m² Department of Natural Resources and Environment 8 Nicholson Street, Melbourne 2,600m² RACQ Building 8, Eight Mile Plains, Brisbane 2,500m² Worley Parsons 171 George Street, Brisbane
2,200m² Auto and General 36 Innovation Parkway, Kawana Business Village, Birtinya 2,100m² Ausgrid Judd Street, Oatley 2,100m² Broadcast Australia 799 Pacific Highway, Chatswood 2,000m² AON Level 1, 130 George Street, Parramatta 2,000m² Auto and General Level B1-2, 10 North Lakes Drive, North Lakes
1,650m² St George Bank Level 3-4, 1 Chifley Square, Sydney 1,600m² Macpherson+Kelley Lawyers 114 William Street, Melbourne 1,500m² Pandora Level 5, 12 Narabang Way, Belrose 1,500m² WPP / Mediacom Level 17, 65 Berry Street, North Sydney 1,470m² China Merchant Bank Level 39, Governor Philip Tower, 1 Farrer Place, Sydney 1,400m² St George Bank 2 Meredith Street, Bankstown
2,500m² IAG 2 Nexus Court, Mulgrave
2,000m² Auto and General Level 1-2, 36 Innovation Parkway, Kawana Business Park, Birtinya
2,500m² Linking Melbourne Authority Level 19-20, 180 Lonsdale Street, Melbourne
2,000m² CoverMore Level 2, 60 Miller Street, North Sydney
1,400m² Air France / Carson Group Murray Street, Pyrmont
2,500m² Smith+Nephew Axxess One Corporate Park, Mt Waverley
2,000m² Knight Frank Level 29-30, 120 Collins Street, Melbourne
1,380m² ASIC Levels 20-22, 240 Queen Street, Brisbane
2,400m² Pearson Education Aquatic Drive, Frenchs Forest
2,000m² Stellar Call Centres Hollywell Road, Gold Coast, Biggera Waters
1,350m² RACQ Building 6, Eight Mile Plains, Brisbane
2,400m² Slater and Gordon 44 Kent Street, Sydney 2,400m² Stratton Finance Slough Business Park, Silverwater 2,400m² Westpac Level 7-8 and 11, 35 Pitt Street, Sydney 2,300m² Olympus Australia Axxess One Corporate Park, Mt Waverley 2,300m² RACQ Wynnum Road, Tingalpa, Brisbane 2,250m² Peters Ice Cream 254-294 Wellington Road, Mulgrave 2,250m² TEQSA Level 14, 530 Collins Street, Melbourne
1,400m² RACQ Insurance Miller Street, Murarrie, Brisbane
2,000m² Swire Shipping Level 10, 10 Spring Street, Sydney
1,350m² Suncorp Training Call Centre,Carindale, Brisbane
1,930m² Urbis Level 12-13, 120 Collins Street, Melbourne
1,350m² Australian Insurance Holdings Level 2, Kawana Business Village, Kawana Waters
1,840m² Sage Level 11, Zenith Tower B, 821 Pacific Highway, Chatswood
1,350m² QTCU Level 3, 454 St Paul’s Terr, Fortitude Valley, Brisbane
1,800m² National Heart Foundation Levels 12-13, 500 Collins Street, Melbourne
1,330m² Nikon Level 5, 5 Rider Boulevard Road, Rhodes
1,800m² Urbis Level 23 Darling Park Tower 2, 201 Sussex Street, Sydney
1,200m² ADCU 45 Clarence Street, Sydney
1,800m² Urbis Level 7, 123 Albert Street, Brisbane
1,200m² Fisher Adams Kelly 175 Eagle Street, Brisbane
1,200m² Kalus Kenny Intelex Level 5, 627 Chapel Street, Melbourne 1,200m² Korda Mentha Level 23, 333 Collins Street, Melbourne
1,000m² CareFusion Unit 3, 167 Prospect Highway, Seven Hills 1,000m² Centennial Coal Sydney
1,200m² RACQ Insurance Building 6, Eight Mile Plains, Brisbane
1,000m² Insurance Australia Group Wollongong
1,200m² Wood and Grieve Level 22, 570 Bourke Street, Melbourne
1,000m² Kaplan 252 St Paul’s Terrace, Brisbane
1,180m² Australian Insurance Holdings Level 6, Toowong Towers, Brisbane 1,150m² RACQ Building 4, Eight Mile Plains, Brisbane 1,150m² RACQ Building 5, Eight Mile Plains, Brisbane 1,150m² Lenards 225 Montague Road, West End, Brisbane 1,100m² Federal Government Department Melbourne 1,100m² Urbis Level 14, The Quadrant, 1 William Street, Perth 1,050m² Australian Insurance Holdings Level 2, Regatta Corporate, Kawana Waters 1,000m² Macpherson+Kelley Lawyers 20 Bond Street, Sydney 1,000m² Westpac Level 12, 55 Market Street, Sydney 1,000m² Babcock and Brown Level 51 Rialto Towers, 525 Collins Street, Melbourne 1,000m² Calliden Level 7, 100 Arthur Street, North Sydney 1,000m² Calliden 11 Exhibition Street, Melbourne
996m² AAPT Fortitude Valley, Brisbane 975m² Richemont Level 8, 9, 12, 74 Castlereagh Street, Sydney 942m² Veeam Level 9, 141 Walker Street, North Sydney 900m² FIIG Securities Waterfront Place, Brisbane 900m² Pearson 151 Castlereagh Street, Sydney 850m² Insurance Council of Australia Level 4, 56 Pitt Street, Sydney 800m² Horticulture Australia Ltd Level 8, 1 Chifley Square, Sydney 715m² Under Armour Level 1, Mill 2, 41-43 Bourke Road, Alexandria 667m² Microsoft Level 7, 1 Oxford Street, Darlinghurst
3/577 Little Bourke Street, Melbourne VIC 3000 t +61 3 9221 0999 e email@example.com
1/156 Clarence Street, Sydney NSW 2000 t +61 2 9247 9422 e firstname.lastname@example.org
2/172 Robertson Street, Fortitude Valley QLD 4006 t +61 7 3839 5600 e email@example.com