In the wake of COVID-19, attention to the workplace environment and how our immediate worksettings are impacted has increasingly grown. This is due to a recent trend away from theconventional office space to a more personalized space, like the living room or kitchen table.This thesis seeks to explore this phenomenon but through an additional dynamic: colorpsychology in the workplace. Working remotely, for example, has become normalized, evenpreferred, because of the many benefits reflected in several areas of the employee’s experience,including productivity, motivation, and well-being. The data compiled reflects a case studywhere the researcher used the walking-method to interview employees from Bielke & Yang, adesign company in Oslo, Norway, asking how the current colors of specific spaces and roomsaffected them, compared to after a full paint job. The research and data reflected in this thesisfound two overarching themes relating to the respondent’s experience with the rooms before thepaint job and after: atmosphere and color-emotion association. This thesis breaks down from aresearch-approach process involving interviews of participants, analysis, ethics, discussion, andresults, as well as the concluding discussion, limitations and implications. Building upon thework and research devoted to the field of color psychology, this thesis intends to contribute anadditional element focusing on the workplace and the influences of color upon an employee’sproductivity, work motivation, and well-being.