News

Use this section to provide a description of your blog.

Five of the best Finnish Designer Brands

Posted by Decor Dekor

Finland has become superior within design, bringing an abundance of fresh ideas into our modern world.
1. Artek

Founded in 1935 by four extremely well-recognized designers - Alvar and Aino Aalto, Maire Gullichsen, and Nils-Gustav Hahl - Artek is now known as a staple brand within Finnish design. The modernistic, yet classic pieces, flow seamlessly together in the home - creating an effortless feel to the design. Artek continues to produce more and more variations in the content of their design, and are consistently keeping up with current trends while making sure that their own stylistic choices are prominent when crafting their designs. Additionally, the company has a large flagship showroom in Finland where customers can get up close and personal with Artek's model pieces - with an option to purchase and customize many of their iconic furnishings.

 

artek
Alvar Aalto furniture from Artek. Image courtesy of Artek

2. Marimekko

Finnish entrepreneur, Armi Ratia, created and founded Marimekko in 1951 - perfect timing for their big break throughout the '60s. Two of the most prominent designers who have worked for Marimekko include Vuokko Nurmesniemi, with bold contrasting stripes, and Maija Isola, with large funky flowered prints such as the Unikko poppy. Although originated in Helsinki, Finland, it did not take too long for Marimekko to become a worldwide success - with dedicated followers in places like Tokyo, the United States, Singapore, and many more. The notoriously cold country is said to favor Marimekko's warm, fun, and inviting prints as the colors are truly uplifting and powerful - especially when you're in a winter funk.

 

marimekkoMarimekko dinnnerware. Image courtesy of Marimekko
3. Iittala

If you haven't heard of this famous Finnish designer brand before, be sure to check out their substantially aesthetic work. Iittala was founded in Iittala, Finland, as a glasswork shop in 1881, which then blossomed into producing design objects, tableware, and cookware - which is where their brand gained its well-earned recognition. The iconic glass birds by Oiva Toikka were not produced and distributed until 1962, which was a major influence on the success of Iittala's brand. The timelessly elegant design within Iittala's pieces now ranges in materials such as: glass, ceramics, wood, textiles, and metals.

 

iittala
Iittala glassware and signature glass bird. Image courtesy of Iittala

 

4. Studio Sebastian Jansson

A highly expansive and refreshing take on design - Sebastian Jansson utilizes form, material, and presentation to create a functionally diverse piece. Based in Helsinki, Finland, Sebastian often works on everyday industrial objects for local companies to create something novel and aesthetically appealing for their workplace. Sebastian has also won many awards in Finland from creating different and fresh designs for everyday objects.

 

sebastianLight fixures. Image courtesy of Sebastian Jansson
5. Aalto + Aalto

Husband and wife team, Elina and Klaus Aalto are the creative and fresh perspectives behind Aalto+Aalto. The pair designs products, creates spaces and exhibitions - all-encompassing their unique vision for their work. Their work embodies a Scandinavian saying, "good design for all", which is shown throughout their thoughtfully creative work. The husband and wife also created an iconic piece for Iittala - a jewel hook for displaying items in while also transforming an everyday object into a piece of art.

 

aaltoaalto
Home design pieces. Image courtesy of Aalto + Aalto
Read more
Finland has become superior within design, bringing an abundance of fresh ideas into our modern world.
1. Artek

Founded in 1935 by four extremely well-recognized designers - Alvar and Aino Aalto, Maire Gullichsen, and Nils-Gustav Hahl - Artek is now known as a staple brand within Finnish design. The modernistic, yet classic pieces, flow seamlessly together in the home - creating an effortless feel to the design. Artek continues to produce more and more variations in the content of their design, and are consistently keeping up with current trends while making sure that their own stylistic choices are prominent when crafting their designs. Additionally, the company has a large flagship showroom in Finland where customers can get up close and personal with Artek's model pieces - with an option to purchase and customize many of their iconic furnishings.

 

artek
Alvar Aalto furniture from Artek. Image courtesy of Artek

2. Marimekko

Finnish entrepreneur, Armi Ratia, created and founded Marimekko in 1951 - perfect timing for their big break throughout the '60s. Two of the most prominent designers who have worked for Marimekko include Vuokko Nurmesniemi, with bold contrasting stripes, and Maija Isola, with large funky flowered prints such as the Unikko poppy. Although originated in Helsinki, Finland, it did not take too long for Marimekko to become a worldwide success - with dedicated followers in places like Tokyo, the United States, Singapore, and many more. The notoriously cold country is said to favor Marimekko's warm, fun, and inviting prints as the colors are truly uplifting and powerful - especially when you're in a winter funk.

 

marimekkoMarimekko dinnnerware. Image courtesy of Marimekko
3. Iittala

If you haven't heard of this famous Finnish designer brand before, be sure to check out their substantially aesthetic work. Iittala was founded in Iittala, Finland, as a glasswork shop in 1881, which then blossomed into producing design objects, tableware, and cookware - which is where their brand gained its well-earned recognition. The iconic glass birds by Oiva Toikka were not produced and distributed until 1962, which was a major influence on the success of Iittala's brand. The timelessly elegant design within Iittala's pieces now ranges in materials such as: glass, ceramics, wood, textiles, and metals.

 

iittala
Iittala glassware and signature glass bird. Image courtesy of Iittala

 

4. Studio Sebastian Jansson

A highly expansive and refreshing take on design - Sebastian Jansson utilizes form, material, and presentation to create a functionally diverse piece. Based in Helsinki, Finland, Sebastian often works on everyday industrial objects for local companies to create something novel and aesthetically appealing for their workplace. Sebastian has also won many awards in Finland from creating different and fresh designs for everyday objects.

 

sebastianLight fixures. Image courtesy of Sebastian Jansson
5. Aalto + Aalto

Husband and wife team, Elina and Klaus Aalto are the creative and fresh perspectives behind Aalto+Aalto. The pair designs products, creates spaces and exhibitions - all-encompassing their unique vision for their work. Their work embodies a Scandinavian saying, "good design for all", which is shown throughout their thoughtfully creative work. The husband and wife also created an iconic piece for Iittala - a jewel hook for displaying items in while also transforming an everyday object into a piece of art.

 

aaltoaalto
Home design pieces. Image courtesy of Aalto + Aalto
Read more

Top Scandinavian furniture brands

Posted by Decor Dekor

FRIENDS & FOUNDERS Scandinavian furniture brands

Friends & Founders is a Danish design brand based in North Copenhagen and founded in 2013 by Ida Linea Hidelbrand. This nordic brand strongly believe in local resources and it produces 95%  of its manufacturer in Scandinavia, the rest in Europe.

Love the minimalist design of this Danish company, which is very clean and neat but a the same time unique. I especially appreciated the new accessory presented at the Stockholm Furniture fair, a very minimalist and geometrical clothes rack.

friendsfounders.com

 

 

DOMO DESIGN

Domo Design is a Swedish furniture and homeware brand  founded by Johanna Haglund. Based in Småland, this Swedish furniture manufacturer produces locally its simple and clean furniture lines made completely by solid steel.

Thanks to its very clean design, Domo Design storage can be used in every room of the home, including the outdoor. The newest addition is a shelf called Mini, perfect for small space living.

domodesign.se

 

SKAGERAK

Skagerak is a family-owned company of twenty years with historical roots in Scandinavian geography and proud furniture traditions. Their products have a modern and contemporary design, clean aesthetics and sustainabile materials. Craftsmanship, environmental sustainability and warm and inviting aesthetic qualities are the key values of the brand.

www.skagerak.dk

 

MATER Scandinavian furniture brands

Founded in 2006 by Henrik Marstrand, Mater is a conscious and ethical Scandinavian design brand with a strong design philosophy and great emphasis on craftsmanship. Through collaborations with an external base of established and fresh design talent, Mater combines exclusive high-end furniture and lighting, with working methods that support people, local craft traditions and the environment.

materdesign.com

 

MUNK COLLECTIVE Scandinavian furniture brands

MUNK collective is a design collective consisting of designers and architects, founded Hans Peter Munk of the successfull MUNK shop in central Copenhagen. The main focus is on the community and the teamwork in the collective, as well as a desire to push and challenge current trends. MUNK collective is not necessarily a Scandinavian brand, designers are from Scandinavian or other Countries.

munkcollective.com

 

NEW WORKS

New Works is a Danish design brand founded in 2015 in Copenhagen, with the creative direction of Knut Benedik Humlevik. The brands was noticed since its beginnings for its series of sculptural objects expressing four core values: Natural, Experimental, Rough, and Craftsmanship.

www.newworks.dk

 

NORTHERN Scandinavian furniture brands

Northern is a new Scandinavian lifestyle brand launched by Norwegian brand NorthernLighting with first collection presented at Stockholm Design Week 2018. The new brand was developed with creative direction from designers Morten Skjærpe Knarrum and Jonas Norheim, the duo behind the Morten & Jonas design studio. It’s characterised by a bold interpretation of classic forms and a determination to innovate with natural materials.

northern.no

 

KAJA SKYTTE

Kaja Skitte is a Danish architect who founded her design company in Copenhagen in 2015. Her products have a special focus on materials and playful interaction between space and gravity, as for example the Planteplaneter – a freely suspended decorative houseplant, inspired by an old Japanese method.

kajaskytte.dk

 

 

Read more

FRIENDS & FOUNDERS Scandinavian furniture brands

Friends & Founders is a Danish design brand based in North Copenhagen and founded in 2013 by Ida Linea Hidelbrand. This nordic brand strongly believe in local resources and it produces 95%  of its manufacturer in Scandinavia, the rest in Europe.

Love the minimalist design of this Danish company, which is very clean and neat but a the same time unique. I especially appreciated the new accessory presented at the Stockholm Furniture fair, a very minimalist and geometrical clothes rack.

friendsfounders.com

 

 

DOMO DESIGN

Domo Design is a Swedish furniture and homeware brand  founded by Johanna Haglund. Based in Småland, this Swedish furniture manufacturer produces locally its simple and clean furniture lines made completely by solid steel.

Thanks to its very clean design, Domo Design storage can be used in every room of the home, including the outdoor. The newest addition is a shelf called Mini, perfect for small space living.

domodesign.se

 

SKAGERAK

Skagerak is a family-owned company of twenty years with historical roots in Scandinavian geography and proud furniture traditions. Their products have a modern and contemporary design, clean aesthetics and sustainabile materials. Craftsmanship, environmental sustainability and warm and inviting aesthetic qualities are the key values of the brand.

www.skagerak.dk

 

MATER Scandinavian furniture brands

Founded in 2006 by Henrik Marstrand, Mater is a conscious and ethical Scandinavian design brand with a strong design philosophy and great emphasis on craftsmanship. Through collaborations with an external base of established and fresh design talent, Mater combines exclusive high-end furniture and lighting, with working methods that support people, local craft traditions and the environment.

materdesign.com

 

MUNK COLLECTIVE Scandinavian furniture brands

MUNK collective is a design collective consisting of designers and architects, founded Hans Peter Munk of the successfull MUNK shop in central Copenhagen. The main focus is on the community and the teamwork in the collective, as well as a desire to push and challenge current trends. MUNK collective is not necessarily a Scandinavian brand, designers are from Scandinavian or other Countries.

munkcollective.com

 

NEW WORKS

New Works is a Danish design brand founded in 2015 in Copenhagen, with the creative direction of Knut Benedik Humlevik. The brands was noticed since its beginnings for its series of sculptural objects expressing four core values: Natural, Experimental, Rough, and Craftsmanship.

www.newworks.dk

 

NORTHERN Scandinavian furniture brands

Northern is a new Scandinavian lifestyle brand launched by Norwegian brand NorthernLighting with first collection presented at Stockholm Design Week 2018. The new brand was developed with creative direction from designers Morten Skjærpe Knarrum and Jonas Norheim, the duo behind the Morten & Jonas design studio. It’s characterised by a bold interpretation of classic forms and a determination to innovate with natural materials.

northern.no

 

KAJA SKYTTE

Kaja Skitte is a Danish architect who founded her design company in Copenhagen in 2015. Her products have a special focus on materials and playful interaction between space and gravity, as for example the Planteplaneter – a freely suspended decorative houseplant, inspired by an old Japanese method.

kajaskytte.dk

 

 

Read more

4 Legendary Interior Designers Everyone Should Know

Posted by Decor Dekor

Sure, you can pick a Kelly Wearstler–designed room out of a decorating lineup and could tell your friends if Estee Stanley, Miles Redd, or Mary McDonald would be their dream designer. But do you know the people who inspired them? These seven interiors icons are the most influential masters of the 20th century—the true founders of the profession today—and they’re the names every lover of design should know.

 

 

Elsie de Wolfe


Known as “America’s first decorator,” De Wolfe boasted a lifestyle as glamorous as her decor. Born in New York City in 1865, her history reads not just as one wild romance and adventure novel, but several different ones. In her youth, she was educated in Scotland and was presented at court to Queen Victoria, but soon after returned to the U.S. and became a professional actress. By around 1887 she shared a “Boston marriage” (a term for two single women living together, attributed to Henry James’s The Bostonians) with successful literary agent Elisabeth “Bessie” Marbury. And later in life, she even gained the title of Lady when she married British diplomat Sir Charles Mendl, at the age of 61.

 

But early on in De Wolfe’s life, it was her onstage style and wardrobe—couture ensembles from Paris—that caught people’s eyes more than her acting chops. She successfully restyled the house on Irving Place that she shared with Marbury, eschewing the stuffy Victorian decorating approach of her day by decluttering, simplifying, and warming up its gloomy and too-busy interiors. That led to a commission to decorate the Colony Club—the city’s first elite social club exclusively for women—which could list members with surnames like Whitney, Morgan, Harriman, and Astor. De Wolfe blazed a trail as she became the most popular decorator of her time, handing out business cards emblazoned with her signature wolf and nosegay motif.

De Wolfe went on to decorate a home she and Marbury bought in Versailles for social gatherings, and took on vast redecorating projects for clients including Condé Nast, the Fricks, and the Hewitts. Her pioneering anti-Victorian style of brighter, airier, and more streamlined and refined rooms than the era dictated is still celebrated today.

 

Jean-Michel Frank


Artists inevitably take inspiration from the world around them, and it’s hard to imagine a richer environment than Paris in the 1930s, when Jean-Michel Frank was the most celebrated decorator and designer of the era. His projects were often to decorate rooms with Picassos and Braques hanging on the walls, and his circles included everyone from Parisian artists to socialites, Man Ray to the Rockefellers.

 

But Frank’s style is hard to describe. He’s known as a minimalist, but it’s his layer of maximalism that makes his work so interesting and complex. He was understated and restrained in the shapes of furniture he designed, but often dressed them in opulent materials: ornate mica screens, bronze doors, lamps made of quartz, as well as the shagreen-covered vanity and cubic sheepskin club chair he created for Hermès. Frank’s favorite color was white, which he made appear both spare and rich. And he’s credited with designing one of the most iconic minimalist pieces of furniture in history—the Parsons table—but would often cover the tables with the most luxe finishes.

Despite his keen eye for design and quality, Frank found the elements of daily life key to any space, and believed “perfect taste” to be a recipe for a soulless room.

A distant cousin of the famed diarist Anne Frank, he fled France around 1940 to escape Nazi occupation, and worked and traveled in South America and the United States. Sadly, he committed suicide by jumping from a Manhattan building in 1941, at the age of 46. But his work is still celebrated in museums today, and you can buy reproductions of some of his most iconic furniture pieces designed for Hermès.

 

 

Albert Hadley


Marrying glamour and functionality can be a difficult task for any designer, but it’s a relationship that Albert Hadley mastered. “The dean of American decorators,” who died in 2012 at the age of 91, boasted high society names like Rockefeller, Astor, Getty, and Mellon on his client roster, but always honored a democratic decorating spirit: “Names really are not the point,” he told New York magazine in 2004. “It’s what you can achieve for the simplest person. Glamour is part of it, but glamour is not the essence. Design is about discipline and reality, not about fantasy beyond reality.”

Tennessee-born Hadley became known for his modern style, which deftly incorporated a mix of design styles thanks to his seemingly innate sense of balance and what worked together. “Never less, never more,” was his overarching design philosophy.

Hadley joined forces with Sister Parish in 1962. Parish-Hadley Associates styled the homes of America’s elite for decades, but is probably best known for redecorating the Kennedy White House, as well as the Kennedy family’s own homes. But Hadley didn’t slow down after Parish’s death, or with age. In honor of his 85th birthday, The New York Times interviewed one of his clients, Diana Quasha, about why she’d just chosen him for her project. “He’s still the hippest thing out there,” she said. “I don’t want it to be modern, and I don’t want it to be traditional. I want it to look interesting. Who else would I ask?”

 

 

Sister Parish


Well-heeled, well-connected Dorothy May Kinnicutt (the childhood nickname “Sister” eventually replaced her given name) was born in 1910 to parents with homes in Manhattan, New Jersey, Maine, and Paris. She attended the Chapin School in Manhattan, and married Henry Parish in 1930, in a wedding that The New York Times reported at the time boasted “a representative gathering of old New York families on hand.”

When in the Wall Street crash of 1929 both Parish’s stockbroker husband’s and father’s fortunes took hits, she opened her own interior design shop in Far Hills, New Jersey. Her style was a counterpoint to her antiques collector father’s heavy, dark, brown furniture—she favored ticking stripe, glazed chintz, quilts, hooked rugs, and overstuffed armchairs instead of formal antiques—and is credited with popularizing that American country aesthetic in the 1960s.

Her designs for clients such as Brooke Astor were romantic, warm, and elegant, but her tactics were precise and exacting: Her unforgiving assessment of a client’s space before she started any design project involved rolling a tea cart around the room, editing out any items that didn’t meet with her approval.

 

Parish’s design relationship with Albert Hadley lasted 30-plus years—until her death in 1994 at the age of 84—and is widely considered one of the most successful partnerships in the world of interiors.

Read more

Sure, you can pick a Kelly Wearstler–designed room out of a decorating lineup and could tell your friends if Estee Stanley, Miles Redd, or Mary McDonald would be their dream designer. But do you know the people who inspired them? These seven interiors icons are the most influential masters of the 20th century—the true founders of the profession today—and they’re the names every lover of design should know.

 

 

Elsie de Wolfe


Known as “America’s first decorator,” De Wolfe boasted a lifestyle as glamorous as her decor. Born in New York City in 1865, her history reads not just as one wild romance and adventure novel, but several different ones. In her youth, she was educated in Scotland and was presented at court to Queen Victoria, but soon after returned to the U.S. and became a professional actress. By around 1887 she shared a “Boston marriage” (a term for two single women living together, attributed to Henry James’s The Bostonians) with successful literary agent Elisabeth “Bessie” Marbury. And later in life, she even gained the title of Lady when she married British diplomat Sir Charles Mendl, at the age of 61.

 

But early on in De Wolfe’s life, it was her onstage style and wardrobe—couture ensembles from Paris—that caught people’s eyes more than her acting chops. She successfully restyled the house on Irving Place that she shared with Marbury, eschewing the stuffy Victorian decorating approach of her day by decluttering, simplifying, and warming up its gloomy and too-busy interiors. That led to a commission to decorate the Colony Club—the city’s first elite social club exclusively for women—which could list members with surnames like Whitney, Morgan, Harriman, and Astor. De Wolfe blazed a trail as she became the most popular decorator of her time, handing out business cards emblazoned with her signature wolf and nosegay motif.

De Wolfe went on to decorate a home she and Marbury bought in Versailles for social gatherings, and took on vast redecorating projects for clients including Condé Nast, the Fricks, and the Hewitts. Her pioneering anti-Victorian style of brighter, airier, and more streamlined and refined rooms than the era dictated is still celebrated today.

 

Jean-Michel Frank


Artists inevitably take inspiration from the world around them, and it’s hard to imagine a richer environment than Paris in the 1930s, when Jean-Michel Frank was the most celebrated decorator and designer of the era. His projects were often to decorate rooms with Picassos and Braques hanging on the walls, and his circles included everyone from Parisian artists to socialites, Man Ray to the Rockefellers.

 

But Frank’s style is hard to describe. He’s known as a minimalist, but it’s his layer of maximalism that makes his work so interesting and complex. He was understated and restrained in the shapes of furniture he designed, but often dressed them in opulent materials: ornate mica screens, bronze doors, lamps made of quartz, as well as the shagreen-covered vanity and cubic sheepskin club chair he created for Hermès. Frank’s favorite color was white, which he made appear both spare and rich. And he’s credited with designing one of the most iconic minimalist pieces of furniture in history—the Parsons table—but would often cover the tables with the most luxe finishes.

Despite his keen eye for design and quality, Frank found the elements of daily life key to any space, and believed “perfect taste” to be a recipe for a soulless room.

A distant cousin of the famed diarist Anne Frank, he fled France around 1940 to escape Nazi occupation, and worked and traveled in South America and the United States. Sadly, he committed suicide by jumping from a Manhattan building in 1941, at the age of 46. But his work is still celebrated in museums today, and you can buy reproductions of some of his most iconic furniture pieces designed for Hermès.

 

 

Albert Hadley


Marrying glamour and functionality can be a difficult task for any designer, but it’s a relationship that Albert Hadley mastered. “The dean of American decorators,” who died in 2012 at the age of 91, boasted high society names like Rockefeller, Astor, Getty, and Mellon on his client roster, but always honored a democratic decorating spirit: “Names really are not the point,” he told New York magazine in 2004. “It’s what you can achieve for the simplest person. Glamour is part of it, but glamour is not the essence. Design is about discipline and reality, not about fantasy beyond reality.”

Tennessee-born Hadley became known for his modern style, which deftly incorporated a mix of design styles thanks to his seemingly innate sense of balance and what worked together. “Never less, never more,” was his overarching design philosophy.

Hadley joined forces with Sister Parish in 1962. Parish-Hadley Associates styled the homes of America’s elite for decades, but is probably best known for redecorating the Kennedy White House, as well as the Kennedy family’s own homes. But Hadley didn’t slow down after Parish’s death, or with age. In honor of his 85th birthday, The New York Times interviewed one of his clients, Diana Quasha, about why she’d just chosen him for her project. “He’s still the hippest thing out there,” she said. “I don’t want it to be modern, and I don’t want it to be traditional. I want it to look interesting. Who else would I ask?”

 

 

Sister Parish


Well-heeled, well-connected Dorothy May Kinnicutt (the childhood nickname “Sister” eventually replaced her given name) was born in 1910 to parents with homes in Manhattan, New Jersey, Maine, and Paris. She attended the Chapin School in Manhattan, and married Henry Parish in 1930, in a wedding that The New York Times reported at the time boasted “a representative gathering of old New York families on hand.”

When in the Wall Street crash of 1929 both Parish’s stockbroker husband’s and father’s fortunes took hits, she opened her own interior design shop in Far Hills, New Jersey. Her style was a counterpoint to her antiques collector father’s heavy, dark, brown furniture—she favored ticking stripe, glazed chintz, quilts, hooked rugs, and overstuffed armchairs instead of formal antiques—and is credited with popularizing that American country aesthetic in the 1960s.

Her designs for clients such as Brooke Astor were romantic, warm, and elegant, but her tactics were precise and exacting: Her unforgiving assessment of a client’s space before she started any design project involved rolling a tea cart around the room, editing out any items that didn’t meet with her approval.

 

Parish’s design relationship with Albert Hadley lasted 30-plus years—until her death in 1994 at the age of 84—and is widely considered one of the most successful partnerships in the world of interiors.

Read more

New handmade Japanese furnitures.

Posted by Decor Dekor

 

We are excited to announce a partnership with Japanese furniture brand Nissin:

 

The simple form conveys quality. Since 1946, Nissin Furniture has remained committed to creating modern furniture using traditional techniques. The sure skills of Hida artisans are evident in the superior quality of every piece crafted. Nissin Furniture is a long-established furniture maker located in Hida Takayama, a major area for furniture production in Japan. Since its foundation in 1946, pursuing the concept of “using traditional techniques to provide modern-style furniture that fits a modern lifestyle,” skilled craftspeople have been carefully manufacturing products from the best materials.

Since the 1960s, the company has continued to develop products with original designs, taking inspiration from Scandinavian-style furniture. These simple and beautiful designs are well-suited to Japanese homes. All products are quality-guaranteed for 10 years. Since it is responsible for the entire manufacturing process, the company spares no efforts in pursuing the highest quality and offers furniture that lets you experience the warmth of wood for many years to come.

 

There is a limited collection for sale at www.decordekor.com with new additions coming in daily.

Read more

 

We are excited to announce a partnership with Japanese furniture brand Nissin:

 

The simple form conveys quality. Since 1946, Nissin Furniture has remained committed to creating modern furniture using traditional techniques. The sure skills of Hida artisans are evident in the superior quality of every piece crafted. Nissin Furniture is a long-established furniture maker located in Hida Takayama, a major area for furniture production in Japan. Since its foundation in 1946, pursuing the concept of “using traditional techniques to provide modern-style furniture that fits a modern lifestyle,” skilled craftspeople have been carefully manufacturing products from the best materials.

Since the 1960s, the company has continued to develop products with original designs, taking inspiration from Scandinavian-style furniture. These simple and beautiful designs are well-suited to Japanese homes. All products are quality-guaranteed for 10 years. Since it is responsible for the entire manufacturing process, the company spares no efforts in pursuing the highest quality and offers furniture that lets you experience the warmth of wood for many years to come.

 

There is a limited collection for sale at www.decordekor.com with new additions coming in daily.

Read more