All three spaces are intended to reflect everyday living spaces, such as lounges and dining rooms, to help people realise they have the power to improve their own wellbeing with simple changes in the home.
“Once you can really understand what thoughtful design and architecture does to you, you can see that it’s not just a status symbol of who you are in the world,” Reddy told Dezeen.
“You can change your environment, and you can create spaces that suit your needs, and that’s a conscious decision.”
The unique report given to visitors at the end comes in the form of a circle painted in watercolours, with blue areas to show when the visitor was at ease, and splashes of pink for when the visitor was stimulated or excited by something.
“We worked hard to make sure that the visualisation was also beautiful, because technology doesn’t have to be scary,” said Ross. “The whole premise is that technology can be beautiful – it’s not either, or. We need both in our lives.”
The neuroaesthetic design installation was on view in Spazio Maiocchi in Milan until 14 April, as part of the city’s annual design week.
It follows on some of the themes explored in Google’s Softwear exhibition at last year’s Milan design week, which looked at how electronic devices of the future could become more tactile in order to better integrate them into people’s lives.