Taken in a variety of locations, the images show sofas in varying states of disrepair, all united by their apparent lack of love.
The Polish furniture sector has managed to defy the coronavirus pandemic recession with export sales reaching EUR 13 billion last year.
The project by real-estate developer Yareal will be Poland’s largest project to assume a widespread application for discarded wind turbine blades in its design, transforming them into elements of public use in communal areas, such as outdoor seating.
The Polish furniture sector has managed to defy the pandemic recession with sales passing the PLN 50.6 billion (EUR 11.26 billion) mark last year.
Marketed as “the world’s first fully automatic interior design tool”, Lofty have launched at a time when home improvements have enjoyed a pandemic era surge in popularity.
Offering an alternative to wood furniture Świat Tektury produces a range of furniture including cardboard desks and chairs.
Recent trade tensions between the US and China – and the resulting uncertainty – are an opportunity for the Polish furniture sector, as Americans look for alternatives to Chinese-made furniture.
Poland provides the Swedish company with about 50 percent of its wooden furniture, and stacks of other goods sold by the retail giant.
As the hazards of wind turbines have become clearer, so too has the fightback. Whereas, traditionally-speaking, defunct propeller blades have simply ended up in landfill sites or subjected to high-energy processes such as milling or pyrolysis, recycling firm Anmet and its subsidiary AIRchitecture is adopting a more experimental approach to counter the issue.
Next year may see the beginning of Polish furniture manufacturers' transatlantic expansion as the European markets are becoming too tight for them, the daily Puls Biznesu wrote on Thursday.