- Composition: Polycarbonate, Stainless Steel
- Dimensions: Depth: 17.94 inches Height: 22.62 inches Width: 23.4 inches
- Product code:580003781C
- More info
|Standard||Delivery in 5-8 business days||
|Express||Delivery in 2-4 business days||
Delivery times begin one business day after the order is placed. This is due to the time difference between North America and Italy, where most of our products are shipped from.
You will receive an e-mail containing your Tracking Number once your package has been shipped from our U.S. distribution center. Visit theTrack your order section to check the most up-to-date status of your order.
You can return or exchange one or more items within 20 days of the delivery date. Shipping your return back is quick and easy with the pre-paid label included in the package. Find more information in the Returns and Refunds Section.
This stepladder has a strong personality and great functionality. It is also a successful marriage of form and function. Upper is practical as a result of the special technology employed by Kartell: this technology allows the polycarbonate to be shaped to attain the durability, strength and toughness required for a stepladder. The metal structure is robust and welded to a polished and crystalline body in transparent polycarbonate. The slip-resistant steps are practical and safe. This item is not only highly functional and practical, it is also attractive and can even be used for decoration.
More about Alberto Meda
Alberto Meda was born in 1945. He studied in Milan until 1969. Between 1973 and 1979, he was technical director at Kartell, where he was responsible for plastics technologies and furniture production. From 1979 he was self-employed as a designer in Milan. He was a technical design consultant for Gaggia and for Alfa Romeo. His training as a mechanical engineer has certainly stood Albert Meda in good stead; it has also induced him to give priority to construction at the outset of a project rather than the formal aspects of design. The boundless possibilities afforded by modern technology are viewed by Meda as a "supermarket of creative possibilities".