If you’ve been looking for acoustic wall products to dampen sound in a space, but don’t like ugly foam, Kirei has a new solution that’s beautiful and sustainable. Kirei Ink allows you to print colors and patterns such as wood grain onto acoustic wall panels.
Kirei Ink is custom-printed acoustic recycled PET panels and products that speak volumes without making a sound. Forty-eight prints curated into four collections comprise the Kirei Ink collection, which gives you the acoustic performance of PET with the warm look of wood, concrete, marble or geometric patterns. Kirei Ink is 100% customizable and printed in-house, so any of the print can be applied to its products, including baffles, clouds, wall tiles and more.
For instance, the Biophilia Collection includes abstract prints of leaves and flowers. Didn’t find what you were looking for? Kirei even custom prints your own designs, from graphics to patterns.
Above all, the secret to Kirei’s sustainability is in the PET sourcing. Kirei’s PET products are made from 60% recycled post-consumer plastics, which diverts hundreds of plastic bottles from landfills per panel. It’s Red List Free, Global Green Tag Certified and HPD Certified, meaning there are no nasty chemicals that could affect someone’s health.
The LED inks contain less than .03% volatile organic compounds and are void of heavy metals. They contain up to 50% monomers and oligomers naturally derived from renewable resources, such as plants and biomass. These panels are also used for LEED certified building, are low VOC, meaning they don’t outgas and have a Class A fire rating. That’s pretty impressive.
Best of all, you can request ink samples from Kirei to look over for your design project. Or you can work with a representative to come up with a custom design for your space. Whether you’re insulating a music practice room, taking the echo out of a public office building or just cozying up your home, Kirei Ink products can help you achieve the exact look and effect you’re after without damaging the environment.
Images via Kirei