Office Spectrum specialise in extending the life of your office furniture.â€¨
October 14th, 2009
THE first and only company in Australia to gain a GECA licence for their eco-refurbished furniture, Office Spectrum are experts in their trade. This furniture supplier and refurbishment company stock not only brand new furniture, they also bring used office furniture back from the brink, thus saving on landfill and reducing pollution.’¨ ’¨
“We buy up workstations, refurbish them where necessary and supply them on to large corporate organisations,” says Director Joyce Seeho.’¨ ’¨
Servicing clients such as Google, Energy Australia, Allianz, Microsoft and Cadbury, Office Spectrum stocks a large selection of new and second-hand workstations, as well as second-hand parts, to meet any kind of brief.’¨ ’¨
To complement this, they store and manage clients’ workstations and loose furniture, refurbishing it on a rolling basis. Their upholstery division recently eco-refubished 500 items for Google Workplace 6.’¨ ’¨
For those clients looking for something special that is brand new, Office Spectrum represents Japanese furniture company Kokuyo. “They are one of the top three commercial furniture companies in Japan,” says Seeho. “We can supply anything from a top-of-the-range Japanese designed chair, to basic furniture pieces.”’¨ ’¨
INDESIGN is on instagram
The internet never sleeps! Here's the stuff you might have missed
Inner city Melbourne has many beautiful locales and highly sought after suburbs in which people want to live, but few are so pretty as the beachside suburb of Elwood. An established suburb, Elwood has become a hub for those who appreciate parklands and the beach while still wanting to immerse themselves in the social interaction to be found at nearby cafes, restaurants and speciality shops. And the Elwood House is the perfect example of this suburb’s popularity.
How do our universities cater to education’s ‘new consumers’? That is 21st century students – new age info-natives who study, socialise and ‘hang’ in the spaces in-between home and the lecture theatre. RMIT’s New Academic Street is a radical re-make of a rapidly ageing campus, addressing changing student needs with a complex design scheme that puts the emphasis on technology and study.