RESTOOL
Chair with a recycled-plastic seat
Legs: steel
Seat: recycled plastic
Weight: 8,2 kg

Suitable for outdoor use

Limited edition

Manufacturing time: from 30 business days
(depends on the quantity)

Delivery: transport company, fees apply

Packaging: depends on the destination, fees apply

* inquire for available colours
* actual colours may vary from the colours shown on the monitor

3D MODEL
Colour
light
grey
pink
dark
grey
Colour
light
grey
pink
dark
grey
Restool is a result of collaboration with Eburet Studio (99Recycle). The chair's minimalistic base is 3D-printed from the waste of yogurt cups production. This printer has been specially developed for such projects.

This technology enables to create complex forms from the reliable and durable material. The chair consists of two parts: a comfortable seat and the metal frame which are connected with a help of bolts and a hex key. In the future both parts can be recycled once again.

Chairs are suitable for outdoor use.
Seat colour: light grey
Colour frame: RAL 7044

Seat colour: pink
Colour frame: RAL 3012

Seat colour: dark grey
Colour frame: RAL 7024
Seat colour: pink
Colour frame: RAL 3012

Seat colour: light grey
Colour frame: RAL 7044

Seat colour: dark grey
Colour frame: RAL 7024
Seat colour: light grey
Colour frame: RAL 7044
The aim of the collaboration was to create technologically advanced objects rather than separate items of conceptual thought. Hence is the design that can be mass produced, with the minimal damage to the environment.
Restool is a result of collaboration with Eburet Studio (99Recycle). The chair's minimalistic base is 3D-printed from the waste of yogurt cups production. This printer has been specially developed for such projects.

This technology enables to create complex forms from the reliable and durable material. The chair consists of two parts: a comfortable seat and the metal frame which are connected with a help of bolts and a hex key. In the future both parts can be recycled once again.

Chairs are suitable for outdoor use.
The aim of the collaboration was to create technologically advanced objects rather than separate items of conceptual thought. Hence is the design that can be mass produced, with the minimal damage to the environment.