These links provide a balance between a major health centre and facilities designed to meet the social needs of health personnel and, when strategically located, provide opportunities for mentoring and team-building to develop a sense of commitment and social cohesion. Although few business trends can be accurately transformed into a hospital environment, health care design can adapt these key factors to the physical and mental needs of employees, express their values of well-being and care, and develop a space that is a natural extension of corporate culture. A central health centre with individual workstations or a hybrid internal health centre or hybrid model that allows data to be entered into a patient’s ward or corridor, assists staff by providing efficient and convenient workstations and options that meet their personal preferences. Due to reduced working hours and limited infectious disease control capacity, health workers’ equipment needs to be better integrated into the environment than the impressive accessories and benefits of ping-pong tables or private sports schools found in some companies. While the trend in life has shifted to waiting rooms for patients and their families to offer more comfort and peace of mind to patients and their families, workspaces are often neglected as a way of integrating similar elements such as colour, texture and visual effects. In an effort to retain the best talent in a highly competitive market and improve patient outcomes, the healthcare industry is increasingly recognized as an industry that reduces wear and tear and increases employee productivity, engagement and satisfaction. Inviting a human resources department or a hospital customer service manager to the design process can be a valuable tool when reviewing employee offices. A national survey conducted by CareerBuilder and Miracleworkers.com showed that 69% of healthcare professionals reported stress, and a media survey of hospital staff showed that 45% of hospital staff reported they were not working at work. As a result, according to CareerBuilder, the industry attracts fewer potential candidates, while many current employees believe that this is over and almost 30% of healthcare professionals report that they are actively learning to work in the new industry. Thousands of years of efforts to create a more team-oriented environment can help us learn from more experienced colleagues, and those looking for downtime can take advantage of the work that is hidden in the clinic, but remains in the department.