• Modern, energy-efficient buildings with airtight building envelopes require excellent construction and quality management to guarantee a healthy living environment which is feasible, legally compliant and affordable.
  • If you’re in competition with other companies for the best international employees, it helps if you can offer a comfortable, modern working environment. By investing in the area of health and well-being, which is connected to your employees’ emotional needs, you can increase your property’s value and create a lasting bond between employees and the company.
  • Promote efficiency, reduce pollutants (CO2, solvents, formaldehyde, etc.)
  • Minimize downtimes, reduce pathogens and risk of infections
  • Create a motivational working environment by ensuring optimal lighting conditions, a comfortable temperature, good acoustics, etc.
  • Increase property value by applying the principles of sustainability
After removing unnecessary words from your written expression, now is the time to choose excellent terms for substitution. This is where your new best friend comes in - the thesaurus. Use it to override the terms you use too often with more interesting, more appropriate, or more elaborate alternatives (for example, cloth> fabric; money> cash; change> alter; happy> glad; decorate> embellish; .) Avoid too common terminology or simplistic vocabulary will give your top article a more personal and sophisticated character. However, be careful not to exceed the limits! Your written composition will have to be read naturally and understood by your target audience. Use and notice collocations. Collocations are terms that we tend to associate, even if other combinations of words are just as grammatically correct. Think of the heavy rain collocation in English. Grammatically, it is quite possible to use strong rain, but it has a strange consonance for accustomed ears. The collocations are numerous and include, among others, weak tea (not feeble tea), excruciating bread (not excruciating joy), tall trees (not high trees), buy time (not purchase time) and fast cars (no not quick cars). Familiarizing yourself with typical collocations will make your written composition more natural. To increase your knowledge of collocations, start with a basic verb such as make, do, get, break, tell - and search for collocations. You can also start with a "type" of collocation and memorize some examples.