A look at the top five office buildings around the world to be the envy of your friends and colleagues.
Auckland office building (NBN)With its spectacular views, the Auckland office building looks out onto the city’s waterfront and harbour.
It’s also one of the largest office buildings built in the city since the late 1800s, and has been described as a “gigantic building” by The New York Times.
It currently holds a total of 724 apartments, but has a planned expansion to accommodate 10,000 more residents by 2020.AUSTRALIA (Brisbane)The Brisbane office building is a great place to work, live, and play.
The office is home to the Queensland Government’s Department of Communications, Communications and the Arts and is a major employer in the state.
The building is also home to some of Brisbane’s best restaurants, cafes and shops.
The Brisbane CBD (Bristol House)This is the city centre of Brisbane, the heart of the CBD and one of Australia’s largest urban centres.
The Bristol House is a beautiful Victorian mansion that houses the office of the Queensland Premier.
The mansion’s roof is topped with a glass roof, giving the building an almost 360 degree view of Brisbane and the surrounding area.
The top of the building is clad in marble, while the roof is lined with gold.
The house was designed by architect Peter Goya and was constructed in 1891, in a style inspired by the late British architect Frank Lloyd Wright.
The home sits on the site of a former hotel.
The Brisbane CBD is one of Sydney’s busiest shopping areas.
The CBD is also a great spot for a night out.
The Victorian building is known for its eclectic mix of shops and cafes, with a number of restaurants and bars within walking distance.BELGIUM (Paris)The grandest office building in Europe.
The French city of Paris is one the world’s most cosmopolitan cities and home to over 10 million people.
The Grand Palais was originally built in 1811, and was the seat of the French government from 1821 to 1918.
The hotel was built in 1924, and features a magnificent ballroom, as well as a large number of bars and restaurants.
The city’s skyscrapers are also part of the landmark Paris Tower.
The site is also famous for the Moulin Rouge, a monumental landmark that has been the subject of several major buildings designs, including the Guggenheim Museum.
The Moulin is the largest structure in the Paris area, with 2,000 tonnes of steel, and is currently in the process of being torn down.BOSNIA-HERZEGOVINA (Mozambique)Mozomba is a peaceful and picturesque small town on the west coast of Africa.
It is home for the Mozambican Government, which operates its own private health care system.
The area is home of a number popular hotels and restaurants, with the most popular being the Mosaico.
The town is also known for the Zambezi, an 8-kilometre-long, 400-foot-high waterfall that rises from the Zambes River, and the Baryeza, a spectacular limestone waterfall that is a popular destination for water sports.
It also hosts a number famous weddings and celebrations.
Baryea has also been home to one of Mozomba’s most famous weddings, the 2009 wedding of the late President John Vorwëk.
The Mozombas private health system is a key part of its economy, as it provides primary health care, and supports several private hospitals and clinics.
The health system also runs a private school, and it offers free transport to and from the town for Mozambicans.
It has a high number of hospitals, clinics and schools, and offers excellent quality of life to residents.
The hospital is run by a private foundation, the Mozombia Foundation, and provides a number public and private hospitals in the area.
BARYEA has a rich cultural and historical heritage, and many Mozombans are proud of the many cultural and historic sites in the town, including Barya’s National Museum and the Museums Baryella, Baryeka, Bryas and Ziyal.
It was also the first city in Africa to offer public health services, and to offer free healthcare to the population, beginning in the late 1960s.
The Baryesa National Museum (Bryas National Museum)Brya is the capital of Botswana, home to Botswana’s National Library and the Museum of Culture.
The museum was built to commemorate the country’s independence from British rule in 1869.
Its collection includes some of the countrys oldest artefacts and has a number historical and architectural features that are unique to Botswanese culture.
It offers a wide range of activities, from traditional traditional hunting to traditional arts, dance, music and theatre