Moon Chairs are simply chairs that have a rounded seat and are suspended on four legs. The set curves inward so that the chair seat resembles a half moon, hence its name ”moon chair”. These types of chairs have wide legs and a wide base so that they are oftentimes collapsible. This is so that they can easily be transported within the home or outside. They are relatively inexpensive compared to other types of chairs, depending upon the type and model of these types of chairs that you buy. There are numerous types of these chairs available on the market, all of which are best suited to different situations and settings.
A good office chair provides support, Comfort is very important but aside from that, another equally important thing we need to consider is the support level a chair can provide. Some chairs that have really soft seats, back and so on feel so comfortable the first time we sit on it, but if it does not provide ample support for the body, trust me, you are going to be sick and tired of it after a few hours. This is why the most ideal choice for workplace chairs are often the ergonomically correct ones. They help correct our health problems such as bad posture and poor blood circulation. A good ergonomic chair can also reduce stress and tension on our body by eliminating pressure points. Some ergonomic chairs even encourage movement on the user to keep the blood flowing.
This new phenomenon was covered extensively and very contentiously, in the following day’s daily New York City newspapers. And the man on the hot seat was the president of the Park Commission – one George C. Clausen. It seemed that a few days earlier, Clausen had been visited in his official Park Commission office by a man named Oscar F. Spate. Spate seemed amiable enough, and he offered Clausen a proposition Clausen saw no difficulty in accepting. It seemed that Spate said he wanted to place comfortable rocking chairs in the parks throughout New York City. And for the privilege of doing so, Spate offered the city the tidy sum of $500 a year.
Finally, on July 11, a hero named Max Radt, the vice-president of the Jefferson State Bank, went into state Supreme Court and got an injunction forbidding Spate and the Park Commission from charging people to sit in Spate’s green rocking chairs. Spate, realizing he was a beaten man, promptly put all his chairs in storage. A few days later, Spate announced to the press he was ”abandoning his project.”
An associate of Spate, who asked a newspaper reporter for anonymity, said that Spate had already invested $30,000 in his new venture. The reporter did the math and he came up with the rocking chairs only costing Spate around $9,500. Pray tell, where did the other $20,500 go? Spate’s spokesman said nothing to enlighten the reporter. ”Well, there’s always expenses in things like this, you know,” he told the scribe.