Red Dot design Award for Narbutas office furniture
Narbutas with Red Dot design Award
We are very happy that TANGO and NOVA Wood created by NARBUTAS earned recognition from the panel of experts and received the prestigious Red Dot Product Design 2019 Awards! This award is a further testimony to the high standards of quality that NARBUTAS delivers in designing and producing furniture.
TANGO lounge seating
Winner of the category: Office Chairs.
The TANGO family of lounge seating furniture has been designed by the Danish duo Christina Strand and Niels Hvass. The feature that makes Lounge seatings unique is their high back rest support which isolates the user from surrounding noise and gives them a sense of comfort. Visually striking TANGO collection is perfect for any type of interior, whether it has a modern, traditional or luxurious look.
NOVA Wood meeting table
Winner of the category: Conference and Meeting Room Furniture.
NOVA Wood tables offer a subtle sense of luxury and create warm atmosphere thanks to their natural elements. The key distinct feature of these tables are elegant and uniquely patterned solid ash wood legs. The meeting table has an ash tree veneer insert which is a well-thought out cable management solution for a meeting space.
The Red Dot Award is one of the world’s largest design competitions organized since 1955. Each year, numerous contestants compete for the prestigious award known as the Oscar of the design industry. In order to appraise the wide scope of design in a professional manner, the Red Dot Design Award is broken down into three distinct areas: Product Design, Brand and Communication Design, and Design Concept.
In 2019, designers and companies from 55 countries entered more than 5,500 products in the Product Design category. The international Red Dot panel consisted of 40 independent experts who examined and tested the products on site, discussed them and individually assessed the products based on such criteria as degree of innovation, functionality, quality, longevity, and ergonomics