Costing around 15,000 PLN, the bikes will emit zero CO2 gases and be extremely lightweight at an estimated 90kg per bike.
TFN looks at some of Poland’s most innovative designs around today.
A design for a public convenience in Olsztyn scoops one of the country’s most original and most unusual awards.
The annual trade fair has carved out a reputation as the most prestigious Polish festival in its genre which, hailed by titles such as Wallpaper* and Elle, has become firmly established as one of the Łódż’s calling cards, drawing in excess of 435,000 visitors since its inception and casting a universal spotlight on the city.
Since being namechecked by Wallpaper*, interest in Warszawski UL has grown at speed with the project being picked-up by a wealth of international design portals as well as the Polish edition of Vogue.
Built for the Polish branch of the International Theatre Institute and the Association of Bronice Manor House, the installation seeks to challenge boundaries between performers and audiences.
Designer Zofia Chylak has become one of the leading names in accessories with her Italian leather products and her Made in Poland brand.
The new designs, which came from a competition for university students, will help protect the historic district of the city.
According to mushroom man Michał Głogowski, it takes around 40 mushrooms to make one chair. The results are bizarrely aesthetic and 100 per cent biodegradable.
A new permanent exhibition at the Warsaw National Museum shows off some of the most prevalent designs in Polish history. From the interwar folk design movement and influential Kraków workshops through the post-war reconstruction period, social realism and post-1956 modernism, the Gallery of Polish Design exhibition embraces the development and dynamism of Polish art and design.