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FreshBed CEO Barry van Doornewaard and FG Stijl founder Colin Finnegan discuss design, wellness, and FreshBed ‘Designing for People’: A Conversation with Colin Finnegan
On July 25th, The Dylan Hotel in Amsterdam received its shipment of FreshBed. A momentous occasion for The Dylan and FreshBed alike!
While we of course know the benefits that a FreshBed can offer guests, we sat down to speak to General Manager René Bornmann to find out what convinced him to have FreshBed at The Dylan.
While those of us in the Northern Hemisphere consider July and August the summer months of rest, relaxation, and holidays spent lounging by the sea,
If you dig deep enough, the roots of the words ‘wellness’ go back to the 1600’s, meaning simply ‘a state of being well’. It wasn’t until 300 years later, in the 1950’s, that ‘wellness’ began to take off, both in language and, eventually, in lifestyle. Wellness isn’t just the idea of being or living well. It is the decision to actively pursue a healthy and fulfilling life. The concept of ‘wellness’ covers the mind, body, and spiritual life (and can extend to social life, finances, and work).
These days you can’t open a newspaper or magazine without landing on an article about the importance of sleep on our mental and physical well-being.
Sleeping poorly affects our ability to learn, makes us less attractive, causes weight gain, and (not for the faint-hearted!) a lack of sleep may even cause your brain to begin ‘eating’ itself.
On the flip side, good sleep gives you an advantage in sports, helps you see better, speak better, perform better, be happier, and make better decisions, amongst a wealth of other benefits
Asthma is a common condition, affecting all levels of society. Olympic athletes, famous leaders, celebrities, and ordinary people suffer from asthma on a daily basis.
According to estimates by the World Health Organization, 300 million people suffer from asthma all over the globe, and it’s the most common chronic disease among children. During an asthma attack, the lining of the bronchial tubes swell, causing airways to become narrow and reducing the flow of air in and out of the lungs.