Inside the $10b tower: There's only one thing missing
EVEN though it's currently valued at more than $A10 billion, Australia's most successful tech company doesn't supply its staff with coffee in its swanky new offices in Sydney's CBD.
But don't let the lack of arabica beans fool you, Atlassian has created an office environment that is bound evoke some serious envy when compared to how you spend your nine to five.
The new offices, located at 363 George Street, embody everything you would expect from the country's most successful tech company - including giving staff free access to a fully-catered kitchen complete with an ice cream freezer.
How can a company give its staff unlimited access to a plethora of snacks, but not coffee?
According to head of workplace experience at Atlassian Brent Harman, it's all about encouraging the staff to get some fresh air on a daily basis.
"If we had coffee, people would likely just walk to the kitchen and back to their desk," he told news.com.au.
"It's not a money thing or productivity thing, it's more about creating a reason for small groups of staff to get out of the office for the 15 minute breaks in the morning or afternoon."
Ridiculous kitchen aside, the rest of the office is equally as impressive and innovative in nature.
Mr Harman said the entire space was a physical manifestation of the Atlassian business, with the company's core values working as design principles.
"We wanted to create a space where our core values could be a lived experience, because we believe that is infinitely more valuable than printed words on a cup," he said.
"You won't look around and see a couch or table as a standout, instead you will see people brining their friends and family up for lunch or to hang out.
"This shows people are really proud of the office and want to share the experience, which will create stories that become folklore that define what our company is."
When it came to deciding who came to work at the new office, Atlassian included designers, support stuff and engineers.
"We basically social engineered people in the building so we had an eclectic mix because we are very big believers that diversity makes for very healthy innovation," he said.
"We followed our teams, performed interviews, looked at their work calendars and used that data to refine what work spaces we needed for each of the different work group based on how they spent their time."
Atlassian believe a successful business is all about using 80 per cent of tried and tested approaches combined with 20 per cent of chances.
"The uncomfortable 20 per cent is important because people think they know what they need at the time and many company's don't stretch them, we like to take the leap of faith and see where things go," he said.
Part of this is allowing its staff to move furniture around the office without restrictions - everything is on wheels and there are power pendants hanging from the roof to facilitate this.