Chair. Saturday , January 06th , 2018 - 19:02:19 PM
I consider the third break-point to be around about 1850, with only but minor changes in style but significant change in quality. The seats used a solid piece of cedar approximately 1/2 an inch thick, and this style carried on almost until the end of the 1860‘s and, in some areas, until the turn of the century. Usually there was no ornamentation other than the turned front legs, and we began to see sprung fixed seats with stuff over upholstery.
For house or home, Ergonomic Chairs are worth taking a look at. They use to be viewed almost as a piece of medical equipment but are today selling at a rapid pace. If you have ever had back trouble, you know what I mean. These chairs are designed to improve posture and take the pressure off your back and shoulders, giving you a more relaxed seating position. If you think they look bulky, think again, most ergonomic chairs today are designed to fold so that they can be stored in an upright or flat position.
In essence, your church as the customer, is providing your own fabric to the chair manufacturer. The manufacturer will let your church know how many yards of fabric they need per chair. If there are design patterns in the fabric your church has chosen, that amount of yardage may increase to allow the chairs to all be manufactured with the same "repeats" on your chairs. There are a great number of very attractive and unique fabrics available from these fabric mills, but again, be prepared for extra cost and far longer lead times if you choose the COM route for your church.
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