International coworking solutions for when you just need to get some work done, even on vacation

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  • Published on August 10, 2022
  • Last Updated March 10, 2023
  • In Spotlight

When working on vacation demands more than your hotel room can offer, take advantage of these three coworking spaces.

A summer of easing COVID-19 restrictions means a return to business travel as international connections regain strength. For extended stays and serious deadlines, when coffee shops will no longer cut it, finding a coworking space can be a productivity solution that provides structure and amenities on the go. Whether your approach to the office is laid back and whimsical or driven and chic, finding the best space for you is made possible thanks to the variety of coworking brands whose flavors vary by background.

Impact Hub (International)

A space like Impact Hub can help you meet other like-minded, change-oriented professionals. The idea behind the Viennese network of coworking spaces, which spans over 50 countries, is to connect social pioneers and entrepreneurs with institutions of scale to try to foster positive connections while providing workspace opportunities. Amenities in various Impact Hub locations include hammocks, swimming pools and even a ball pit.

Ucommune (China)

Sleek and utilitarian, this Chinese brand has made an outsized impact on the state of coworking in Asia. Driven by an energy of innovation and vibrancy, these hubs are almost proxy accelerators, surrounding subscribers with startups, solopreneurs and sweat equity.

IWG (International)

Brussels, an international hub for business and global politics, where the International Workplace Group began, has inspired travel working trends far before the digital era. Founded in 1989, this brand has expanded to over 400 locations in six continents. In addition to traditional coworking arrangements, it delivers short-term office setups, offers virtual platforms to give businesses a local address and rents spaces for meetings and events.

This story was created by Detour, a journalism brand focused on the best stories in Black travel, in partnership with McClatchy’s The Charlotte Observer and Miami Herald. Detour’s approach to travel and storytelling seeks to tell previously under-reported or ignored narratives by shifting away from the customary routes framed in Eurocentrism. The detour team is made up of an A-list of award-winning journalists, writers, historians, photographers, illustrators and filmmakers.

This story was originally published August 10, 2022 9:00 AM.

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