Beach Tennis / 795 dkk
Designed by Aurélien Barbry
Known as matkot in Israel, as frescobol in Brazil and as racchettoni in Italy, beach tennis is popular all over the world, because it is easy to learn and fun to play for people of all ages. You can play it in the garden too, and the goal is to hit the small rubber ball back and forth without letting it fall on the ground. The set consists of two rackets in teak and two rubber balls and comes in an attractive canvas bag.
Canvas / Dark Green
LxWxH: 36x24x2,5 cm
Item no. 1994002
- Material and care
Proper usage and maintenance
Proper usage and maintenance is vital for getting the most out of the valuable resources we have. Our designs are made to last for generations, but just like everything else, they need a little care to get there.
Teak is commonly found in Southeast Asia and Central and South America. Our FSC-certified Teak comes from Central America and Brazil, while our non-certified Teak comes from plantations in Indonesia and Trinidad; managed to sustain a renewable and reliable supply of wood.
Teak is a heavy, hard and sturdy type of wood. The high content of natural oils makes it highly resistant and it is therefore a good choice for household articles and furniture.
For regular cleaning use a suitable cleaning agent for wood.
As the wood is untreated the surface will change colour over time and eventually turn into a beautiful silvery grey. To maintain untreated wood, it is a good idea to use sandpaper (grit 120-150) once or twice a year.
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About the designer / Aurélien Barbry
“I think design is an exercise where you take the simplest things in your daily life and ask yourself how they could be done differently.”
Born and raised in Paris, Aurélien Barbry is a product of the French design school and thought. However, having always been attracted by the Scandinavian culture, Aurélien moved to Copenhagen in 2007 to set up his design studio and find inspiration in new setting and collaborations. Attached to the social and cultural value of the design, Aurélien want to move objects towards simplicity and obviousness – inviting to dialogue and interaction with the end user.