WARNING: Cuteness overload ahead! Since we spend nearly one third of our life working, shouldn't it be fun? The following picks are so charming they are sure to make your day. Can you handle the cuteness? #CutnessOverload
An original and dynamic desk by Dutch furniture designer Jan Willem van der Weij. Seemingly fragile, this little curve actually stands strong and offers extra space with cleverly hidden drawers that pop out. Available in several different finishes. email@example.com
At last -- a solar charger for the real world! It's water- and shock-resistant, and includes a hook to attach to your key-chain, backpack or purse. With a USB port for easy charging, it's perfect for the outdoor enthusiast who wants to take on rainy autumn days, snowy winter months, or just relax poolside in the summer.And let's not kid ourselves, it is also designed for the clumsy: featuring a football grain design, the charger has an anti-skid padding to withstand shock.
Absolut Limited Edition Chicago: Vodka With Olive & Rosemary Flavor Rich and aromatic with intriguing herbal notes of rosemary and thyme in a crowd-sourced bottle with artwork that stems from a collaboration with Chicago's own Threadless, an online design community of 200,000+ graphic designers and illustrators.
Every daddy's gift to his little girl. The ultimate auto safety device. Includes an automatic glass breaker, seat belt cutter, panic button/personal alarm, flashlight and emergency flasher. It also has a digital tire gauge and thermometer, and it even glows in the dark.
This is a really cute & adorable sticky note collection! The collection comes with 400 sheets of index sticky notes for you to mark up your book, index your favorite page, write a short memo or note! They are perfect for work, school, and as a gift too! mochithings.com carries this collection and all 8 individual designs are available there too!
Sit on this chair you won't fall, design by Norwegian Designer Peter Opsvik in 1983, named Gravity balans. "It is not a chair, it is a way of life." Traditionally, people surround themselves with one kind of furniture for resting and another kind for performing activities. Why couldn't we alternate between these body postures on a single chair?