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Bedside Flowers


We love to celebrate the amazing partners who help us to create our pieces.  Each and every producer, whether it's the wood turner who makes our feet (for the chairs, that is!) or the specially crafted matching cushions, they all deserve to be celebrated.  And we simply love working with them too.


We discovered Lynn online from a reference on Facebook which talked about his work and location.  With a bit of digging, we learned about his amazing story of a business built from the wonderful Scottish Isles.  Lynn creates the most amazing fabrics which use wonderful hues inspired by nature.  The ethos behind his designs simply resonated for us, and fitted with the careful thought and care we place upon every single one of our designs.

The chemistry between Rechaise and our partners is important.  Anyone can find fabric and some beautiful fabrics at that.  It's trickier to find people and products that are designed and developed with care, thought and love.

Our partnership with Lynn and his looms is definitely going to grow.  We're developing a unique design together, which will compliment our collection.  We aim to develop furniture collections which evoke all the memories of their history combined with the heart and spirit we add when we re-imagine a piece which will become a part of the future.

Here's Lynn's story:  

"In 2014, a couple of years into my retirement, I had the notion to own a Hattersley treddle loom, similar to the ones used on the Isle of Lewis for producing the Harris Tweed fabric. It took a while to locate one and some interesting days hauling it from the Western Isles. My idea had been to house it somewhere in the village where I live so that I could walk or cycle to work on it at my whim. We searched the Liddel valley from one end to the other for the necessary small space, just a small barn, a bothy, a shed; all to no avail. Sadly, I decided that I would have to look further afield.

With the help of the Langholm Initiative and Ashley Bank I located what has now become The Shed. It is a small corner of the building that started life in 1878 as Criterion Mill, extended in 1893 by the new owner Arthur Bell, it was re-named Buccleuch Mill. The mill spun and wove Saxony and Cheviot tweeds of the highest quality for over a hundred years. Their cloths had a look and handle that was recognised and celebrated around the World. We try today to continue that tradition of making good quality tweed fabric and with our commitment to using only 100% British wool from shepherds and producers within the United Kingdom, we aim to support all aspects of British manufacturing in our processing and production".
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