In “His and Hers? Designing for a Post-Gender Society,” author Suzanne Tick argues that designing buildings and workplaces to be more gender-neutral is a critical step in creating an accepting and welcoming society. Many designs and designers today are still fixed in the Modernist movement, which is a “predominantly male perspective.” This is especially prevalent in workplaces because roles of power are typically male dominated, or have been in the past, so many offices have been decorated to fit a male’s taste. However, with women rising to more power positions, as well as a shift in public demand, designers should begin to re-evaluate the role of “gender sensitivity” in their designs. Because many people today do not identify with a specific gender, there are changes that need to be made to accommodate those who are “gender unspecified.” Colleges have already started doing this by allowing students to leave their gender off of the application, and, according to Tick designers “can’t fall behind in embracing that, too.” In many workplaces there are gender specific bathrooms, however if someone does not identify with a certain gender, and neither males nor females feel comfortable with that individual using their bathroom, then that person has nowhere to go. This is where designers need to come in to find solutions to make everyone feel comfortable and accepted in the workplace. The society in which we live is ever expanding and definitive “genders” are becoming a thing of the past. By designing spaces in which people “can have their own individuality” everyone in society will begin to feel accepted and respected in every aspect of their lives.