The Ziggy Table and Stool Easily Adapt to Any Work Situation

05.20.20 | By
The Ziggy Table and Stool Easily Adapt to Any Work Situation

We’re all entering a brave new world when it comes to the office environment and no doubt big changes are going to come as restrictions ease allowing businesses to open back up. Luckily, many companies have already been prioritizing adaptability to keep up with the needs of their ever-evolving workspaces and employees. To help with that, incorporating pieces that are versatile is key. The Ziggy Table and Ziggy Stool, designed by Brad Ascalon for Hightower, are compact pieces that keep all of that in mind. The geometric duo are both fun and functional and can easily be moved around as needed for solo work or brought together to collaborate with others.

The Ziggy Table and Stool are lightweight making them perfect to create a portable workspace when needed. The table can be used to hold a laptop for working or as a simple side table. Its intentional 60-degree angle allows up to six tables to fit together like a pie when a larger surface is needed. When not in use, up to four tables can stack to save space.

The Ziggy Stool features a leather handle with a matching base that’s ready to go wherever you go. Use it with the Ziggy Table or pull it up to a group meeting when extra seating is required. The curved foam top makes for a comfortable seat that will help you make it through long work days or meetings. When not in use, slide the triangular design under the table for safe keeping.

The Ziggy Table has nine tabletop finishes and 10 frame color options to choose from allowing it to fit right in with any office aesthetic. A choice of fabrics can be selected for the Ziggy Stool, as well as a choice between a black or brown leather handle and base.

The Ziggy Table and Ziggy Stool will be available July 2020 through Hightower.

Caroline Williamson is Editor-in-Chief 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.