This is the full content of the piece, including data and copy, all of which must be represented:
Introduction: When it comes to the success of your business, there are a huge number of factors at play.
Is your business plan up-to-scratch? Do you have your finances in order? Have you done your market research? Do you have a management structure in mind? The list goes on.
But what about your workspace? Have you considered how its very layout, culture and conditions affect the productivity of your workers? Read on, and we’ll guide you through some of the ins and outs of creating the environment for success.
The first thing to consider is the physical environment: the building, its contents and its conditions.
Here are some of the most interesting and important points to think about:
According to research collated by Lawrence Berkley National Laboratory, worker productivity can be affected as much as 10% by the quality of the indoor environment.
CareerBuilder in 2009 found that 33% of surveyed workers cited workplace temperature as a primary issue.
Workplace temperature has an impact on both speed and accuracy. Research cited by LBL attributes a 0.3-0.4% drop in productivity for each degree Fahrenheit the environment deviates from the ideal.
Action point: Performance and comfort peak at 21/22 centigrade, so stick close to that temperature where possible.
[Throughout the piece, please make these ‘action points’ stand out from the rest of the text.]
You’re likely already asking: does the cost of maintaining that temperature outweigh the boost to productivity?
A study of an office building in Finland found that the benefits of running fans at night to keep the office cooler during the day outweighed the costs of running those fans by as much as 20 times.
Daylight and view:
It’s not just the workspace itself that’s important: the surrounding area can make a difference.
In one study of call centre workers, an outdoor view from the workstation correlated with a 6% decrease in time required to handle calls.
Another study, this time using cognitive testing, found that those with the best outdoor views performed 10-16% better than those with no view at all.
Interestingly, workplace daylight seemed to have little impact on productivity, resulting in a gain of only 0.4% in cognitive tests. 
Action point: Where possible, locate workers in areas where they can see the outdoors. When choosing a workspace, plenty of windows and pleasant surroundings will be a benefit.