While most desk-bound employees will live out their days in a drab cubicle, right here in Australia there are corporate offices with on-site masseurs, indoor basketball courts and meeting spaces built from bits of real Formula One cars.
It's the new breed of office environment designed to "engage and activate" employees, and they have perks beyond your wildest dreams.
In ninemsn's new 10-part series, we go inside the offices you wished you worked in, designed by the companies you wished you worked for, to entertain the employees you wish you worked with.
Red Bull Australia
Part theme park, part functioning office, Red Bull Australia sits at the heart of Sydney's trendy Alexandria Creative Park. Built into a massive concrete linseed silo with round windows, this office would be unconventional even with a regular fit-out.
Reception is flanked by a wall of some 6000 Red Bull cans and, like the rest of the complex, is a heritage-listed shell filled with modern furnishings. From here we go down the rabbit hole into a weird and wonderful land of workplace envy.
Let's start with the obvious: there are fully-stocked Red Bull fridges in every meeting room, kitchen and function space. You might think it's a deliberate ploy to up productivity, but Linda Rychter from Red Bull's communications team says staff are not as wired as some might suspect.
"I'd say we represent the general population in terms of how much [Red Bull] we drink," she says. "Some people have two or three a week and others have five in a day."
Most of the work spaces seem to have acquired a collection of empty Red Bull cans, which, when combined with the eclectic decor, resembles a sort of corporate-nightclub morning-after scene.
The conference and leisure areas are hardly discernible from one another. A large astro-turf hill fills one foyer opposite a dark-wood-and-leather meeting room which could have been taken from the Hogwarts set of Harry Potter.
"This area is called the Grassy Knoll, for obvious reasons," says Rychter.
"It's a place to have little meetings or brainstorms. The knoll has plug-in points for laptops and things so you're totally connected."
Other meeting areas include the F1 Room, which includes pieces of actual Formula One cars, and the Board Room which is decked out in skate and surfboards.
The actual leisure spaces include a mini indoor basketball court, ping pong table and games room fitted with every console available as well as F1 simulation cars.
Staff are also treated to twice-weekly morning boot camp sessions at a local park.
Once home to an indoor cricket pitch, the first floor is now home to a new workspace - but of all the office perks it was probably the least practical anyway.
"The offices are constantly evolving, and we always planned to grow at this location," Rychter says.
"And the balls did present a bit of a hazard."
The design brief, by Sydney design firm Sheargold, was for Red Bull's office to function like a township, with sections representing suburbs and areas where their occupants could come together.
One of those areas is the bar and deck on the top floor – the crowning glory of the Red Bull palace. The area is mix of shabby-antique, modern and loud that is either updated regularly or somehow timeless, and the wooden deck would rival some of Sydney's best watering holes. DJ decks, couches and pool tables are all used during a lazy lunch-hour and to entertain visitors.
"We have developed this space over the years. We toyed with the idea of putting a pool up here," Rychter says.
"At a normal lunch time you'd find a dozen people hanging out in this room.
"Most of our functions will be held up here too."
Overseas, the company's offices are equally fun. Red Bull's London office boasts a nifty slide as an alternative to stairs, and its Santa Monica office has a giant skate ramp that runs the length of the entire building.
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