VISU Wide Chair Swivel Base

design Mika Tolvanen, 2012

The VISU Wide Chair Swivel Base, by Mika Tolvanen, is the office version of the VISU Wide Chair wood base. Simple and comfortable, the Visu Wide Chair Swivel Base has a form-pressed veneer shell resting on an aluminum base. Ideal for both private and professional environments, it is available in wood or upholstered version with a wide range of fabrics and leathers available.

Dimensions H78,5 cm x L50 cm x P55 cm – seat height 45 cm (or 46 cm with castors)
Materials black swivel base is die casted aluminium - shell in form-pressed veneer - optional fabric or leather upholstery

Cleaning instructions use moist cloth first, then wipe off excess liquid with dry cloth

wood shell versions

natural oak
with or without automatic return
from 479 €

black stained ash
with or without automatic return
from 479 €

dark brown stained ash
with or without automatic return
from 479 €

natural oak
without automatic return
with castors
519 €

black stained ash
without automatic return
with castors
519 €

dark brown stained ash
without automatic return
with castors
519 €

customize your Visu Wide upholstered

VISU Wide Swivel Base Upholstered
with or without automatic return
from 559 €

VISU Wide Swivel Base Upholstered
without automatic return, with castors
from 605 €

free samples (against deposit)
95 €

> Fabrics and Leathers

examples

Remix 152 fabric (group 1)

Divina MD 773 fabric (group 3)

Hallingdal 674 fabric (group 3)

leather Easy chestnut (group 5)

leather Refine black (group 6)

leather Refine cognac (group 6)

VISU WIDE Swivel Base
(no castors, with or without automatic return)

VISU WIDE Swivel Base with castors
(no automatic return)

Mika Tolvanen

Mika Tolvanen is a renowned Finnish designer who started his own practice after graduating from Royal College of Art in 2001. Tolvanen designs products for residential and contract use from his studio and workshop on the island of Lauttasaari outside of Helsinki, Finland.

“The objective is not only to design products, but rather to look at occasions we need to design for. What really defines objects is how we use them, not what they appear to be. Design should never be the aspect that makes too much noise.”

“The way of approaching design is always very personal to each individual designer. The way we dwell here in Finland has permeated our lives and the way we design. Scandinavian design has always been here and there have been no gaps between periods. Only the means of manufacturing have evolved, making new design more exciting.”