The serene look of the Gobi collection of planters is inspired by the gently rolling landscape of desert dunes. These round pots with their elegant curves are specially designed for use in outdoor spaces as they are made from 100% recyclable polyethylene. But they also serve as outdoor lamps, as they have a built-in light that provides a warm ambient glow at night.
Each of the five models in the collection has its own distinct personality. This is the Gobi 3 planter, with a diameter of 80 cm and a height of 43 cm. It is a great option for plants with large leaves, such as Swiss cheese plants, but also for shrubs like box or for aromatic plants. It can be used on its own to decorate a corner of an outdoor lounge or eating area, but also together with several other planters, including models from this collection. For example, it goes especially well with Gobi 1 as it is a very similar shape and they look like members of the same family.
Diabla tips:Use a row of these outdoor planters to separate different ambiences.
It could be the ideal item to light an outdoor passage or drive or a path to a certain outdoor area. If your house looks onto the outdoor area where you are going to put it, switch it on at night even if you’re in the house. It’s the perfect item for creating your desired ambience.
A composition with several Gobi planters will look more attractive if you use models with different heights because it will help give a more harmonious arrangement of the items.
This design is specially designed to stand up to the elements, but who says you have to use it outdoors? If you think it could look good somewhere inside your house, why not? Click here to see a version of this planter without light but available in lots of colours.
“I'm interested in unusual objects. For me, a good design is one that I'd take with me if I moved house. I detest seeing copies, I find it unforgivable when something is copied opportunistically. A design must be, above all, original. I get inspiration from looking: during a journey, visiting an exhibition, leafing through a book of classics... personally I've always been attracted by Rationalism. If you work in design, you need to observe and review”.