November 1, 2018

CRB Interiors Goes Green with Fabricoil®

Photography courtesy of Cascade Architectural.

Cascade Architectural’s Fabricoil® systems are a beautiful, versatile, and affordable design solution for building interiors. The material’s aesthetic value and range of performance benefits make it an incredibly valuable product for architects and designers working in all sorts of design sectors, including industrial settings.

Recently, CRB Interiors used Fabricoil at a warehouse facility owned by Terso, a technology company that produces RFID solutions for healthcare and life sciences organizations. As part of a two-phase renovation, Terso required a solution for masking an unattractive storage room and a way to guide employees or guests from the entrance into the core of the building. CRB Interiors solved both of these problems with a Fabricoil 14-gauge aluminum wire curtain that was powder coated in an electric lime green color, matching the client’s corporate color. 

Photography courtesy of Cascade Architectural.

The screen acts as a distraction from the storage area with its color and serpentine shape,” explains Bill Beaudreau of CRB Interiors. “The curved track design is derived from shapes featured in Terso’s corporate logo, an abstract take on a tamarack tree.”

Cascade Architectural’s extensive customization capabilities provided both the unusual color of the partition and the track system, as well as a track attachment system that fit the customer’s need for a bespoke shape. Fabricoil products also carry Declare labels with the International Living Future Institute, making them environmentally friendly to boot. And it was a breeze to set up, thanks to the skill of Cascade Architectural’s highly-trained technicians, as well as its highly efficient shipment and delivery services. When the pieces arrived ready to install, the construction team saved a considerable amount of time and money. 

Now, Terso boasts a unique architectural element in their warehouse that is functional, aesthetic, and unexpected.

Photography courtesy of Cascade Architectural.

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