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- Request and receive quotes (typically within 48 hours)
- Choose your preferred maker-quote and pay online
- Receive your locally-made furniture direct from the maker
The Bundle Desk, designed by Thor ter Kulve, is a new take on the traditional trestle. Incredibly simple to take apart, store away or even set up outside on a sunny day, the Bundle Desk is ideal for those who desire more flexibility and mobility from their workstation.
The design of the trestle is inspired by Japanese joinery techniques and consists of 5 pieces held together by clever slots and compression fittings. Multiple Bundle Desks can be positioned side-by-side or back-to-back in any formation to create larger work areas allowing users to move seamlessly between collaborative and private working. The Bundle Desk is the ideal single-person workstation, providing the core ingredients for productivity anytime, anywhere.
Designed and shared openly by:
Seats: 1 person
This design is also available in other sizes!Width: 700mm 800mm
Choose any Width and any Length listed below:
Length: 1,500mm 1,700mm 1,900mmTo order any of these sizes from your local maker or to find out more about our tailoring service for in-between sizes get in touch
Augmented Reality with iOS 12
Our AR experience runs natively in Safari on iPhone’s and iPad’s running iOS 12. Click the image at the top of the page with the AR icon in the top right hand corner to load the design in Quick Look. You’ll need one of the following devices running iOS 12 to use our AR feature: iPhone 6s and later, all iPad Pro models, iPad 5th generation and iPad 6th generation.
Fitting out your workspace?
Opendesk offers a dedicated design service and can help deliver your project
What makes the Bundle Desk different?
The Bundle Desk is designed to be manufactured by a network of independent makers all around the world. This is possible thanks to Opendesk’s alternative supply chain - designers share designs for products that can be downloaded and made locally using the latest digital tools.
We call this model ‘Open Making’.