That’s Interesting 10.10.2019

From Autism-Assisting Packaging to 3d-Printed Trees, here are some things that made us say ‘That’s Interesting’ in the studio this week.

Party planning

Most of us have either planned or been to a dinner party that was a bit of a let-down. Even if the food is great, sometimes it lacks a little atmosphere.  For a guaranteed unforgettable occasion, Social Studies will help you dress to impress – your dinner table that is. Simply pick your party look, guest numbers and add any additional flair for truly stand-out party style.

Party hard here

Snap, crackle and love.

Rice Krispies are a staple in many British households. They’re a childhood favourite, not just due to their sweet taste but also the satisfyingly crunching sounds that have captured the imaginations of children for years. This time round however, Rice Krispies  Treats have gone the extra mile to make kids feel truly loved. Introducing touch and feel sensory stickers for children on the Autism Spectrum, and braille packaging for children with visual impairments, this new branding is going above and beyond to show that their products are made for every child out there.

Touch and feel it here

Pure Luxury

Aesop is known for its luxurious, sleek products – now its store is set to outshine them all. Featuring geometric floor tiles, marble features and flesh-tone hues throughout, this high-end retail space has a truly bespoke feel. The choice of contrasting materials such as silks, woods and metal give the design a truly intentional edge, while keeping to the brands chic and particular style.

Get chic here

3D trees, please

Bonsai trees could be considered the ‘Mona Lisa’ of the tree world. Small, yet artistically unbeatable, these iconic, crafted plants are rare and beautiful. However, this luxury may soon have a more mainstream alternative. Nendo have created an incredible 3D printed version of the Bonsai, that you can shape, bend and cut into your own style. They are printed in pure white, giving them an ultra-modern minimalist feel that fits in well with the easily recognisable style of this beautiful Japanese tree.

Print it here

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