OCD Table by Esrawe Studio panders
to compulsive organisation

| 2 comments
 

Compartments that form the top of this table by Mexican design studio Esrawe allow belongings to be meticulously organised (+ slideshow).

OCD-Table-by-Esrawe

The OCD Table by Esrawe comprises a series of small trays for storing individual items to keep them separate from one another and easy to find.

OCD-Table-by-Esrawe

OCD (obsessive-compulsive disorder) is an anxiety disorder that can cause the sufferer stress if possessions are disorganised or not arranged in a specific way.

OCD-Table-by-Esrawe

"The piece allows you to catalogue/organise the everyday items that you use the most," said studio founder Héctor Esware. "The objects that are placed into the table reflect a partial image of the personality and also gives you a glimpse of the activity of the person that uses it."

"A musician will have certain type of objects, a designer others etc," he added.

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Circular, rectangular and square sections in various sizes are designed to hold objects of different shapes and dimensions. Each has a lip to prevent the contents falling out.

OCD-Table-by-Esrawe

The trays are supported by legs that are interconnected at staggered heights.

The OCD Table is available as a limited edition of ten pieces in brass or an open edition in iron coated with electrostatic white paint.

OCD-Table-by-Esrawe

Two sizes have already been designed with the arrangement of trays fixed, but the studio hopes to expand the options to include custom layouts.

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"Every set is the same at the moment, but we are planning to open different configurations in the near future," said Esware.

OCD-Table-by-Esrawe

We've also featured a table with a gaping mouth for swallowing narrow books and magazines, and a design that swings open to change shape from a square to an equilateral triangle. See more table designs »

  • scot sims

    From a mild OCD guy the design is “messy”- not orderly, no lids and cleaning would be a nightmare.
    This concept wasn’t thought out with very little regard as a solution. Someone who’s OCD might have been consulted, not difficult in this field.

  • Mr Walnut Grey

    This table looks like a nightmare – and I am Mr OCD. I’m also Mr clean and all I can see is the potential for dirt and dust. Can I say I hate it? Well guess I just did ;-)