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Added 1 May, 2018

Co-habitation spaces for Millennials is a growing trend

Co-working spaces are gaining steam around the world as the nature of work continues to become more individualized and more transient. Now that ethos is spreading into more co-living experiments, like the We Live initiative. Garden House is the latest co-living rental property in London. The three-bedroom terraced mews house situated in west London joins Noiascape's growing portfolio of seven properties that target Generation Y. The architects carried out a survey to find out how millennials use their homes over the course of the day. Discovering that just 17 per cent of the waking day was spent in their houses, they were determined to find a way to make the home environment more suited to their clientele. "At Garden House we have organised the space to increase the amount of time spent at home," they continued. "These spaces are designed to facilitate home working in an informal way. We want the tenants to use the spaces more intensely, and throughout the day." But the team wanted to take a stance against the popular student-style co-living spaces currently on the market, which see a large number of residents sharing impersonal kitchens and lounges.

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