Flexibility, Modularity and Adaptability are more often than not intertwined together through designing interiors. An example of Adapting a project to contribute to its environmental goals may be raised flooring. This allows the heating and cooling of the building to circulate and exit through vents in the floor. This is more efficient than circulating air through vents in the walls, saving the building cost and energy and at the same time saving the environment. The more natural the energy process, the less we as people have to build energy conservation areas (Disturbing the land). Modularity is a term that may refer to products that are 1) many components that create one functional system that can be used and 2) used as components independent of their parent system (wikipedia.com). Many workplaces nowadays need a “community area” where their employees can come together and discuss ideas. These spaces need to be multi-functional so they can serve many purposes. Modularity can be implemented into these kinds of spaces through furniture like ottoman “cubes”. These “cubes” can serve as seating or as small tables. They can be used independently as singular units or as a unit of four (just to give a number). An office space usually needs to be flexible-which means they often have modular furniture to meet their need to be flexible. Environmentally, a business then needs less furniture and therefore, putting less waste into landfills. Flexible design means that a project must be prepared to meet every need of the client, including those that are unexpected. In the case that a building is already using too much water, consider using a dual flush toilet that uses less water than a standard toilet. Also consider using the water from a green roof for non-drinking purposes. It is then recycled water, cutting down on waste that is dumped on the earth by humans.