At Tait we design and produce premium products that celebrate the Australian outdoor lifestyle. Proudly Australian owned and made, our products have become part of a contemporary outdoor furniture vernacular that speaks to Australia’s unique way of life and culture.
Our design philosophy is shaped by our strong heritage of making and manufacturing, inspiring the creation of beautiful and original outdoor furniture. Each piece begins with an idea, a concept that is refined, resolved and then prototyped by our team of committed craftspeople in our Melbourne factory. This allows us to focus on quality, developing collections that are sophisticated in design and construction.
We investigate widely to source the best possible materials and innovative techniques, ensuring that sustainability is paramount in everything we do and everything we produce.
Click the locations below for more information on each showroom.
Tait is shaped by a heritage of creating premium and contemporary outdoor furniture, authentically designed and manufactured in Australia.
Keep up to date with the latest and greatest
The Scape Collection by Adam Goodrum showcases design innovation through function, versatility and inimitable style – making it worthy of winning the Best in Class Accolade Award in our industry’s most prestigious design event.
Want to know what made the spec’ schedule for all our featured projects?
Pavilions, hubs, neighbourhoods, precincts and the like are fast becoming a popular staple in the agile workplace diet – but why? In their latest project for Red Energy Melbourne, iconic studio Carr sees the significance of these spaces as allowing users to claw back some personal ownership of their working environment.
In an era where technology and the ‘digerati’ rules all, we feel a strong need to make close online connections with the world at large. But how does this sense of connectivity and community translate to the physical workplace, and by extension, its design? In Jemena’s new Melbourne headquaters, seven floors and 800+ people have offered up a juicy challenge in exploring how design might create a sense of communal familiarity in a large-scale environment.