A clothes rail made from recycled timber and steel
Exquisite minimalism meets recycled timber, and in doing so defines the design of the timelessly elegant HANGON clothes rail. Reduced to the essentials, this piece offers a stable place to store your clothes while impressing with its filigree, puristic design.
The two-legged frame is made from 2 cm x 2 cm square steel tube, which has been powder-coated in pigeon blue. The steel frame is fixed 4 cm from either side of the wooden base.
With a clipboard in this version, the wardrobe gets a refined look and offers maximum space as a storage for accessories such as shoes, hats or umbrellas. The patina of the timber comes out through the white glaze and is also protected.
The use of robust, powder-coated steel promises a firm and stable stand with a maximum load capacity of approximately 30 kilograms. On the underside of the wooden base there are felt glides to protect sensitive floors.
With its clean, minimalist design, this clothes rail adapts perfectly to any living environment; it is even suitable for narrow corridors or entrance areas.
As with all of our products, this piece of furniture is manufactured in co-operation with regional producers under as environmentally friendly conditions as possible.
Recycled timber from pine or spruce
The product is individually customisable, as special requests can be made regarding dimensions and finishes. The illustrated model is 115 cm long, 150 cm high and 30 cm wide. The clipboard is at a height of 35 cm. HANGON has a steel frame in pigeon blue (RAL 5014), but any colour in the RAL range can be requested. Similarly, alternative materials are available for the base, such as: marble, travertine, slate or other woods.
Carpentry: Stolarstwo-Ślusarstwo – Wolin, Poland
Metalwork: Stolarstwo-Ślusarstwo – Wolin, Poland
Powder coating: PTL – Berlin, Germany
This article is made individually for you. The preparation time can therefore vary due to the choice of material, size and color. As a rule, a delivery time of 6-8 weeks should be planned within Germany.