About Us

Arconas is the leading designer and manufacturer of furniture for airports and public spaces.

For over 40 years, we have defined what high design and high performance are all about. Our furniture is elegant, comfortable, and durable; and we build it with a commitment to excellence, safety, and environmental stewardship.

Our Story

Established in 1972, ARCONAS is a privately-owned Canadian company with a highly experienced team of public seating experts.We are located just outside of Toronto, but we are truly an international company. Our growth has taken us into North America and beyond, with a strong network of dealers and representatives. We offer  the most comprehensive range of public seating in the industry, including solutions for power and recharging as well as waste & recycling bins.Our work can be found in major airport and transportation terminals, government offices, universities, healthcare centres and corporate offices throughout the world.Arconas continues to be supportive of the design and airport communities, with active memberships in CME (Canadian Manufacturers & Exporters), ACI (Airport Council International), AAAE (American Association of Airport Executives), IDC (Interior Designers of Canada), and the Design Exchange based in Toronto. For two years in a row - 2014 and 2015 - Arconas was distinguished as one of Canada’s 50 Best Managed companies.

Bouloum's History

Although the chaise dates back to the mid 1960's, Arconas began manufacturing Bouloum at it's Canadian facility in 1972. Bouloum is a modern classic that was designed with a high degree in ingenuity and allegory. The shape of the chair supports any body-type and the classic design adds elegance, grace, and style to any interior space.

Arconas is known for designing and manufacturing high-quality furniture for public spaces. Whether you are purchasing Bouloum for your home, office, or commercial building, this chaise lounge can be enjoyed in any type of space. Just ask the many happy customer's that are already using Bouloum.

Photo and caption courtesy of NY Times: Laszlo Bock of Google says its study found that a boss's technical expertise was less important than "being accessible."