Spanish designers CuldeSac have designed this high-chair with removable legs and accessories so that it's still useful when the child starts to grow.
The Ovo high chair for baby equipment brand Micuna has a wipe-clean seat, tray and footrest.
The tray, bars and leg extensions can all be removed as the child grows to let them sit with adults at the dinner table.
Other high chairs designed to change with your child include the classic 1972 Tripp Trapp chair by Peter Opsvik and Maartje Steenkamp's 2003 version for Droog where consumers saw off the legs as the child grows, but Dezeen is too young to have featured either.
See all the stories we have published about childrens' furniture here and more projects by CuldeSac here.
The information below is from the designers:
Being Born Is Beautiful!
CuldeSacTM explores a new language for Micuna’s Ovo high chair
CuldeSac's team grows not only in number, but also in responsibility and in commitment to the environment, family and friends. New personal realities bring new challenges to improve our daily adventures and the human experience behind them. More and more, today’s families live in open multifunctional spaces where everything is in sight. Design is the perfect tool to combine form and content, aesthetics and functionality... But then there are kids, flooding every space with a thousand and one daily survival pieces conceived for parents, designed for children.
With Micuna’s Ovo high chair, CuldeSac chose to delve deep into the language of children’s furniture and translate it to the living spaces of today. The Ovo high chair is able to live among children and grown-ups not requiring to be removed after use thanks to its adaptability to any design environment. Once the aesthetic aspects are resolved, the high chair also reaches the functional demands of all-terrein pieces: washable fabric, baby reins, adjustable tray and footrest.
Furthermore, the Ovo high chair adds an emotional ingredient: its accessories and legs easily adapt to the child’s own growth and take with them their first steps into that other big adventure: growing-up.
Sign up for a daily roundup
of all our stories