The wood was one of the first materials ever to be used by humans. Its strength and robustness were its main advantages. At the same time, its structure, which is well suited for design, has contributed over the course of history to the fact that wood has become one of the basic elements in people's living space. This is still the case today, although it is now possible to manufacture synthetic materials that look very similar to wood. In contrast to wood, however, these are only synthetic.
It is precisely this naturalness, which is inherent in a material like wood, that is the reason for feeling good in a room. Especially nowadays, when we are increasingly distancing ourselves from nature, objects made of wood bring us closer to nature again.
When you see a piece of wood, you might be wondering where this wood grew, perhaps interesting things happened under its canopy, what storms and heat waves this tree survived? Have animals sought protection from the rain under its treetop? Or is that just a piece of wood?
If you look at the annual rings on this piece of wood, you might be curious and wonder about the events that influenced its shape, where this unique structure came from, how much time did it take for it to become what it looks like now? How did these wrinkles arise on the face of this object?
We at TactumHolz are always on the lookout for pieces of wood that have such folds and we always ask ourselves such questions about the past of each piece. Perhaps you can share similar questions with us, which we will try to answer together. When you buy one of our products, we want you to take some of this energy, this mysticism home with you. Our products are not just objects made of wood, but things with their own history, even with their own memories and experiences, which are capable of enriching your living space. Such thoughts accompany us in our work. Irregularities in the structure are not defects for us, they are not a reason to throw them away, but on the contrary, they tempt us to turn them into an eye-catcher. Objects that make you stop and think about questions that have to do with people and nature.