Daylight Theory

We spend an estimated 90% of our lives indoors, and the consensus from international research across the decades is that people need daylight.


It is easy to assume that the success of a building lies purely in how cost-effectively it is built, meaning that the IEQ of a building is often overlooked.

Understanding CO2

The population are largely unaware of the direct and negative way COis impacting the cognitive and decision-making functions of humans.

The importance of daylight in design

The benefits felt when building designs deliver ample daylight, and interiors are flooded with natural daylight, are innumerable. More natural daylight means decreased energy bills and a lower carbon footprint.

  • Hospitals where less medicine is needed, where patients recover faster, where staff enjoy their environment.
  • Schools where academic performance is raised, where better behaviour blossoms, where futures seem brighter.
  • Workplaces where productivity is lifted, staff recruitment and retention increases, and the bottom line is boosted.
  • New homes with lower heating costs and happier occupants.

All achieved through enhanced daylight levels.

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