We think of our space as a physical representation of who we are.
We work in a house that is more than 100 years old; it’s welcoming and comfortable, suffused with light and designed with an eye for beauty and a love of craft. Artwork and furniture are moved around when the mood strikes, contributing to a sense of openness and generosity rather than ownership or possession.
As we cultivate a shared life with our colleagues, the house transforms itself into a home: a dwelling we share with creative partners and friends—not just a building where we report in to work every day.
We depend on our surroundings obliquely to embody the moods and ideas we respect and then to remind us of them. We look to our buildings to hold us, like a kind of psychological mould, to a helpful vision of ourselves.Alain de Botton,The Architecture of Happiness
Journey Group’s office is a few blocks from Charlottesville’s downtown pedestrian mall, which we regard as an extension of our workspace. We venture out for coffee or lunch and run into our neighbors and clients. Our daily work flows into the life of our town, and we cherish this proximity to our broader community.
We love guests, so come pay us a visit. The coffee is always brewing.