Philosophy, values and how they relate to the success of your projects
While it’s not necessary for managers to be philosophers, it doesn’t hurt for them to do some serious thinking. Particularly when it comes to creating spaces for people to live and work, it’s important to take a deeper look at human nature and at how living space should be designed. Concepts like “holistic,” “sustainable” and “authentic,” as well as appreciation for the human beings who are at the center of your concern, are not just empty words for us. We believe that embracing these values is an essential part of forward-thinking business behavior and a basis for long-term success.
Combining aesthetics and business success
When asked if we prefer to work on particularly beautiful and aesthetically pleasing projects or on tightly priced commercial ones, our answer is “Both!” and we ask in turn: “Why should that be a contradiction?” We are convinced that the only way to design sustainable projects is by creatively combining apparent contradictions.
Competent and to the point
We believe in taking the shortest route between two points and using small, well-qualified teams. At hp developments, we owe our success in part to clearly allocating duties and taking full responsibility for individual areas, which you will surely value when working with us. Working this way means we can get things done more quickly and stay stress free, and it also allows us to optimize your processes and achieve extraordinary results as your consultant or service provider.
Philosophy – the matrix of success
Evaluating the successful marketing of a project as early as the planning phase is one of the most difficult challenges in our industry. Both our philosophy and our years of experience helped us develop an evaluation model that has proved itself over and over in various important international projects. We evaluate functionality, the social environment and its expected development, and social relevance and aesthetics. With the help of a weighted assessment, using a key developed by our team, we then determine the project’s cost-effectiveness.
Now – maybe managers don’t have to be philosophers, but success may have more to do with philosophy than one might think. …