November December 2018
Current Issue: November December 2018
Photo by Emily J. Davis
Traditional cubes and conference rooms be gone: Today's offices focus on collaboration, flexible work spaces and eye-catching designs. Is yours due for an upgrade? Check out these ideas.
Minnesota-based Tamarack Habilitation Technologies, Inc. is launching a clothing line specifically designed for children with epidermolysis bullosa (EB), a painful, rare disease where any amount of friction causes the skin to blister and slough off.
Photos courtesy of Bind
One Minnesota company is bent on disrupting the health care industry. Minneapolis-based Bind aligns insurance with treatment paths, providing core coverage from the first dollar spent, but allowing members to add optional coverage at any time throughout the year, not just during open enrollment or a life-qualifying event.
Think of Andrew Zimmern as your personal dining docent. Through his show Bizarre Foods, we’ve vicariously (thankfully) sampled grasshoppers in Phuket, bear in St. Petersburg and tarantulas in Cambodia. A native New Yorker, he made Minnesota his home nearly three decades ago, and we couldn’t be happier to call him one of our own.
Coworking spaces are, strictly by definition, membership-based workspaces where freelancers, remote workers and other independent professionals work together in a shared setting. But for those who utilize these spaces, they are so much more.
Innovators, influencers and renegades — oh my! Minnesota businesses are bursting at the seams with them. And the best thing is no industry can contain them — from health care to construction to law and retail, our state is brimming with brilliance. Don’t believe us? Read on.
One final Editor's Note from Megan Effertz, executive editor.
Tucked away in Maple Grove is a small business that’s making a large visual impact in companies across the country. Launched out of a garage in 1976, Nevers Industries produces complex custom conference tables. Nevers’ tables are designed to fit specific needs.
Wellbeats, a content and software-as-a-service (SaaS) company that provides virtual, on-demand fitness classes, has expanded the availability of its programming to the employer market, where increasing movement and physical activity is a crucial strategy for improving overall health and influencing bottom-line financial performance.