• Thomas Russell

Cloth & Company launches children's furniture line

Collection features multiple fabrics produced through digital printing capabilities

HIGH POINT - Cloth & Company, which specializes in handcrafted home textiles and home décor items, is launching a new custom youth furniture line that offers chairs, ottomans, beds and headboards suitable for a variety of ages.

Cloth & Company This ottoman is part of Cloth & Company's new children's furniture line. It features an animal print, one of more that 50 styles and fabrics offered in the collection.
The 50 styles and fabrics offered in the collection have a mix of animal and zig zag prints to stars, arrows, paper airplanes and Xs&Os. These are printed through various digital printing technologies that offer a variety of images that allow pieces within the collection to “grow with the child.”

A number of pieces, such as benches have storage elements. Others, such as headboards, can be customized with a child’s name. Retail prices start from $199 to $249.

Cloth & Company is initially launching the collection through Land of Nod and One Kings Lane.

“Children’s furniture has traditional been limited to a few stock standard designs,” noted Meganne Wecker, co-founder of Cloth & Company. “With our digital printing capabilities, we now have endless options allowing us to really bring fun, colorful custom design into children’s rooms.”

“We are excited about entering the children’s furniture space and bringing our retailers a dynamic range of fun, colorful and bold products,” added Christiane Lemieux, co-founder of Cloth & Company. “We will be showcasing unique monograms and textiles, which look as great in a nursery as they would in a tween’s room.”

Thomas RussellThomas Russell | Associate Editor, Furniture Today

I'm Tom Russell and have worked at Furniture/Today since August 2003. Since then, I have covered the international side of the business from a logistics and sourcing standpoint. Since then, I also have visited several furniture trade shows and manufacturing plants in Asia, which has helped me gain perspective about the industry in that part of the world. As I continue covering the import side of the business, I look forward to building on that knowledge base through conversations with industry officials and future overseas plant tours. From time to time, I will file news and other industry perspectives online and, as always, welcome your response to these Web postings.

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