1. We provide all types of office furniture and office cubicle systems. Houston companies can choose desks, casegoods, office chairs, and conference room furniture from over 200 manufacturers. In addition to leading name manufacturers, Houston companies can also purchase non-OEM office furniture at significantly discounted prices. Additional savings can be obtained by investing in refurbished, used “as-is” furniture, and customized cubicle systems designed to replicate the function of desking systems and traditional casegoods–at a fraction of the cost.
The term “casegoods” refers to a broad category of office furniture products. The name derives from the way these products are manufactured. Unlike upholstery products, which rely heavily on fabric for their constitution, casegoods are fashioned from hard materials. Most are made from wood, but there are also many pieces that are made out of glass, metal, or plastic.
What is a cubicle office?
A cubicle office is a private office that is built either partially or completely using special modular partitions. These partitions are almost always significantly taller–and more decorative–than standard cubicle dividers. Many, in fact, reach all the way to the ceiling.
Put comfort first. Nothing will hamper production more quickly than an uncomfortable work area. Office furniture desks should feature task areas with appropriate depth for access to tools and for task completion. A cramped desk area results in clutter, distraction, and discomfort that add up to a lack of productivity and, ultimately, profitability.
This is why ergonomic office furniture desks have become so popular in recent years. Ergonomic desking systems are designed to support proper upper body alignment. Work areas and seating support proper positioning of the neck, back, shoulders, arms, and elbows in a manner that minimizes muscle cramping and joint problems that can result from awkward seating arrangements.
Herman Miller cubicles were originally designed by a sculptor and artist by the name of Robert Probst. Upon assuming the presidency of Herman Miller Research in 1960, Probst set out to determine the exact nature of process flow and task completion.