This unexpected circular booth comes in forty-eight inch diameter size with sound softening properties inside and out plus has oodles of finish options. Conceived by iconic designer, Carl Gustav Magnusson, the clever circular design of Silent-Silo takes up a smaller footprint while maximizing functionality. And unlike most office booths, Silent-Silo does double duty on sound absorption with a quiet interior perfect for heads-down work or a private phone call and an exterior that softens sound all around. Choose from over one hundred finish options of 100% Wool Design Felt and Dukta Flexible Wood to create a Silent-Silo that’s all your own.
Choose from 100% Wool Design Felt or Flexible Wood exterior with over eighty options, an interior and ceiling disk in ninety-six felt colors, and add a pop of color with the optional leather pull insert to make each Silent-Silo oh-so-unique and highly customizable. Stay natural and neutral or choose colors that make an impact in an office pod that is equally as well suited to a gaming startup as it is on a floor with the c-suites. Plus, add customized booth numbers and distraction banding for just the right fit.
Unlike most office pods with hard, glossy exterior (and sometimes interior) surfaces, Silent-Silo provides a quiet space for head’s down work or private conversations so what goes on in the silo, stays in the silo. But this innovative pod also softens sound in its surroundings. With the option of 100% Wool Design Felt paired with Akustika 10 substrate, this office pod provides an NRC of 0.50 to provide an unexpected powerhouse acoustic absorber.
Swedish born and educated in architecture, Carl Gustav Magnusson has dedicated his career to the design profession. After working with Ray and Charles Eames, he opened his namesake design studio in Rudolf Schindler’s House in North Hollywood, California. Later as the Director of Design with Knoll for three decades, he worked with some of the most celebrated twentieth-century designers. Under his tenure, he established the Knoll Design Symposium at The Cranbrook Academy of the Arts and co-founded The Knoll Museum in East Greenville, Pennsylvania.