Whitney Brothers launches Tranquility Day Nursery

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The new Tranquility crib has a shatterproof acrylic mirror on the interior headboard with a realistic image of clouds.

KEENE, NH – Youth and educational furniture specialist Whitney Brothers has launched a biophilia-inspired crib that helps infants connect with nature and offers safety features for residential, childcare and reception.

The new Tranquility crib has a shatter-proof acrylic mirror on the interior headboard with a realistic image of clouds printed on the acrylic panel which allows visibility of the child inside the crib.

Priced at $ 699, it has a solid maple frame and includes a three-inch thick mattress with a lower platform that adjusts to three different heights. The crib is also mounted on four locking casters compatible with the company’s escape splint sold separately and designed to meet all local fire regulations.

The company said the crib is also certified to comply with all applicable United States Consumer Product Safety Commission regulations, including the following: 16 CFR Part 1220 Safety Standard for Non-Full Size Baby Cribs; ASTM F406-11b Consumer Safety Standard Spec. for cribs that are not full-size; Pointed point rule: 16CFR 1500.48. (FHSA regulations); Small Parts Rule: 16 CFR 1501 (FHSA regulations); Flammability rule: 16 CFR 1500.3 (c) (6) (vi); Surface coating rule: 16 CFR 1500.6.

The cradle is also Greenguard Gold certified for emissions and comes with a lifetime warranty.

“Our brand always strives to add unique design value to an item and our successful crib product line was absolutely ripe for this opportunity,” said Mike Jablonski, president of Whitney Brothers. “The Tranquility Crib disrupts the conventional acceptance that institutional products should have an institutional look and exemplifies the re-design for which our brand is renowned. “

The cradle is available now from authorized Whitney Brothers resellers.

My name is Tom Russell and I have been with Furniture / Today since August 2003. Since then I have covered the international aspect of the business from a logistics and sourcing perspective. Since then, I have also visited several furniture trade shows and manufacturing factories in Asia, which has given me a better understanding of the industry in that part of the world. As I continue to cover the import side of the business, I look forward to expanding this knowledge base through conversations with industry officials and future overseas factory visits. From time to time, I will drop news and other industry perspectives online, and as always, I will welcome your response to these web posts.


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