By Bria Conn. Chaise Lounge Design. Published at Monday, January 15th, 2018 - 07:52:17 AM.
In terms of functionality a chaise end actually makes a lot of sense. For instance, if you like to lie down on your sofa then having arms at both ends can make it somewhat uncomfortable and prevent you from really stretching out. Equally, if you only have a small living area, being able to access your sofa from the side as well as the front certainly has its benefits. If you do choose to go for chaise end sofas then you certainly won't be alone. Even though most people are familiar with the term, this particular style of sofa is fast becoming the most popular and leaving more traditional designs behind.
When you think of a chaise lounge, you probably envision a leather recliner placed in front of the television set. These are usually very comfortable because they are soft and fluffy and most of all, people think that they are strictly for indoor use. Today, you can have the same degree of comfort and satisfaction outdoors. Outdoor loungers can be portable with free spinning wheels for ease of moving them from one place to another. The wheels only engage when the lounger is lifted on one end and are equipped with durable hinges and latches for adjustments. They are usually placed near the pool or beach areas with comfort features like thick and comfortable cushions.
Made from quality Javanese teak, a teak lounger is sturdy and hard wearing. Designed for comfort and made for enduring use, the right teak lounger will add value and luxury to your home. The addition of cushions, in attractive and brightly colored fabrics, personalizes your lounger, making it easy and affordable to change your decor as your tastes change. With a wide-ranging list of designs to choose from you won't have any trouble finding the right teak lounger to suit your desires.
Brief History, the chaise lounge, as it is also called, originated from 16th-century France. It become popular in Europe and was later imported to the United States during the 1930s where it was primarily used an outdoor patio seat or an indoor recliner. Then and now, the lounge furniture was designed to be versatile, beautiful and functional on both sides of the ocean. Emphasis must be placed on the fact that the American spelling for the furniture differs from its French counterpart. In French, it is "chaise longue" (long chair) but Americans altered it to "chaise lounge" because the user was expected to lounge in it.
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