To address the drawbacks of an open office layout, you'll want to tackle noise control, privacy, and security.
We mentioned partitions earlier, and these can help employees focus. For example, you might have some tables with no dividers, some with low partitions, and some with high partitions, allowing employees to choose what's best for them.
Creating private spaces that employees can retreat to also helps. Employees might use these quiet spaces in the office as a spot for phone calls, working on important projects, or just some relaxation time to maintain their wellbeing. Some offices include privacy pods, sofas, and a few individual desks to give employees variety.
Lockers and locking drawers can help solve storage issues employees experience. And if employees find that they need more, a wellness-focused company culture with the option to speak with human resources about extra accommodations should cover your bases.