Functional, Flexible Office Furnishings From Frövi

In lieu of NeoCon’s cancellation, Design Milk has partnered with NeoCon to share brands that were to showcase new products this month. In addition to work we’ll be posting on our Design Milk Works Instagram account, we’ll also be sharing new designs right here as part of NeoConnect allowing everyone to experience the annual show without having to leave their house.

06.17.20 | By
Functional, Flexible Office Furnishings From Frövi

Family-owned Frövi is a British furniture company that’s been blending a Scandinavian aesthetic with British craftsmanship since 1976. Designed for commercial environments, Frövi’s designs are innovative and made to the highest standards in-house from start to finish. While they’ve been selling the brand in North America for four years, this year was to mark their first time showing at NeoCon, and since that didn’t happen, we’re here to show you two of their latest designs, Colony and Flord.

Colony is a freestanding structure that’s designed with flexibility in mind. The reconfigurable design creates informal and formal workspaces that allow people to meet up, socialize, and work together away from others. Various modules with different types of perforated panels can be combined together to form a space within a space to meet a multitude of office needs. With endless configurations and accessories available, the Colony makes for a great adaptable option in these every-changing times.

Flord is a series of modular sofas that can be arranged into any configuration in an open plan space to act as room dividers or to section spaces off. Flord includes six upholstered modules that can be mixed and matched, as well as an expansive range of accessories, like linking tables, coffee tables, lumbar cushions, coat hooks, and screens, all with options of their own to customize further.

To learn more about Frövi and where their products can be purchased, visit

Caroline Williamson is Editorial Director of Design Milk. She has a BFA in photography from SCAD and can usually be found searching for vintage wares, doing New York Times crossword puzzles in pen, or reworking playlists on Spotify.