Sound Proofing in Offices.


“None of us should overlook the value of symmetry.
British High Commission, New Delhi are using Timber Acoustics Absorption Panels to get rid of unwanted reflections, ringing, and reverb from their working space. We’re proud to have the opportunity to design and treat workspaces of government institutions.
Get your room treated acoustically right with the very affordable, aesthetically pleasing, and extremely effective acoustic insulation materials of Timber Acoustics today.”


When a setting is excessively noisy, it can harm productivity. According to one research, a loud working environment might reduce productivity by 66 percent.

Not only does production decrease, but your employees may also suffer as a result. Employee happiness might suffer as a result of excessive noise, as can their health. Research conducted in Germany discovered that continuous exposure to 65 decibels (the equivalent of a classroom or open office floor plan) can raise a person’s heart rate to heart-attack levels.

Sound proofing in offices will not remove all noise in a workplace, but it will reduce it to more manageable levels, preventing employees from complaining that they can’t hear themselves think.

Another, sometimes ignored, reason for sound proofing in offices is to avoid the perceptions of others. If you are hosting customers or attempting to recruit talent, visitors should be greeted with a professional hum throughout the office, not a cacophonic symphony akin to a playground.

Acoustic Placements in Office:

We often emphasize that there is no such thing as a one size fits all area approach to acoustic treatment, and we recognize that every office space is different. However, we want to use the same technique in all of our initiatives, which is based on scientific logic.

To begin, we locate the reflection spots in the room. Reflection spots are simply the locations where sound ‘bounces.’ Reflection points are often walls or surfaces that run perpendicular or parallel to sound sources.

These regions are commonly referred to as the First Reflection Point (FRP) areas. In the event of such troubling reflection points we can do random incidence tests. An experienced ear can find and deal with these problems adequately on the basis of practical knowledge obtained via various areas. For this reason, while contemplating acoustic therapy we always urge you to seek counsel.

It is also vital to place the height at which the acoustic panel is installed in order to absorb the initial reflection sonic waves at its ideal height.

Positioning of absorption panels
positioning thr acousticis important

Windows and Doors

In noise-blocking quality, standard windows are generally short – depending on the glazing and number of pans. Solid-centered doors are usually quite excellent for suppressing sound, while interior doors are usually hollow-core and thinner. In all situations, however, the crucial factor is how well the spaces between the doors and windows and the frames are screened.
Sound is like water, sound will locate it if it’s going to travel somewhere. It can go through and around the doors not soundproofed. The efficacy of the barrier is decreased by 50 percent by 1 percent opening in a wall or doorway, according to an article in Forbes.


Depending on the sort of structure you’re in, the exterior walls may or may not provide enough soundproofing from the outside – it’s a consequence of their thickness and density. Often, interior walls with minimal insulation and shared studs transfer sound readily. There are many ways to office walls that can enhance the wall density and isolate it from external noise that transmits via the architecture of the construction—from the decoupling of the internal surfaces to doubling of the sheeting.


Finally, via ceiling and/or ventilation lines sound can be transmitted to adjacent areas so that these areas must be screened as well.

Many factors must be considered by acousticians when treating a space, but the two most frequently requested are reverberation and noise transmission.
These two elements have a significant impact on how sound travels in your workplace.

Sound that is pushed forth and then reflected back by hard surfaces in a space is referred to as reverberation.
Noise transfer is associated with noises that travel through hard surfaces, such as a noisy break room next to a conference room with thin plasterboard separating walls. Sound travels right through the wall from the break area, disturbing colleagues who are holding a meeting.

Our products for office soundproofing solutions space vary widely and include everything from traditional or standard acoustical panels to high-end products that are custom-designed and engineered to meet any need and match almost any décor. Our sound-absorbing wall panels and ceiling tiles offer the best noise reduction on the market. With many surface options, these products combine a designer look with exceptional acoustical qualities. Check out Timber Acoustics Ceiling Panels.

Early reflection and late reflections
Sound panels help with early reflection and late reflections

Questions to Evaluate:

As you evaluate these solutions, consider your unique situation. Ask yourself the following:

How noisy is my office? Do I need a complete sound proofing or just a slight reduction in noise?

How large is my office? Larger spaces can create additional sound issues like echoes and magnification, so you may need to employ more advanced soundproofing mechanisms.

How much control do I have over the building? If you’re renting, you may need to have any tenant improvements cleared with the property manager or you may be restricted by zoning or other municipal laws.

What is my budget? Some of these methods are significant investments, while others cost relatively little. If you’re on a budget, start with the less expensive solutions first and go from there.

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