519-579-1220



COVID-19 UPDATE
(as of April 4, 2020)

Kay Law’s chief concern is the well-being of its clients and staff members. As such, we are fully supporting public health recommendations to reduce the spread of COVID-19.

As of March 17, 2020, we implemented a “physical distancing” policy and we adopted phone conference calls and video meetings until this unprecedented threat to pubic health subsides. These policies and procedures will continue in effect until further notice.

If you are attempting to deliver or pick-up any item from our office, please see the instruction sheet posted on our outside door or please phone us at 519-579-1220 and we will instruct you.

As an “essential service” provider, we are fully committed to providing legal services to our clients during this public health crisis. We are here to help you and your business. Please phone or email us. (519-579-1220 or reception@kaylaw.ca)

We appreciate your patience and understanding as we work within policies and procedures that help reduce the spread of COVID-19. Our thoughts and prayers are with all of you and we wish you safety and health.

Thank you.

Yours very truly,
Kay Law Professional Corporation

Tuesday, April 7, 2020

Kay Law Blog 6 - The Future of Office Space

The Future of Office Space



April 7, 2020

The Covid-19 pandemic is very likely to leave an indelible print on the open office concept that has been so popular for years. The large communal office model will not survive the Covid-19 pandemic and the associated anxiety of being within six feet of others.

Going forward most organizations will move away from crammed open-concept office spaces and adopt a blend of in-person meetings (in pristinely sanitized meeting rooms with mandatory use of PPE) and remote/virtual options. Working from home will be the new “office”.

This will lead to a reconsideration of how much office space an organization needs, as the required footprint will decline due to mass layoffs and the remote working trend. This would raise commercial vacancy rates and put financial pressure on commercial landlords and the banks that finance them.

Certainly not “business as usual”… When this pandemic subsides we need to redesign the “new normal”.


Law With A Difference