Babies and bourbon.

One night, talking over bourbon, a friend shared a story about a handmade crib and its journey through many families. With each family and each baby, the crib’s story grew and impacted lives along the way. Why couldn’t we use the same model for our industry?

Heirloom is a story about stories—and how passing them down through our furniture can solve one of our most pressing challenges.

There had to be a better way.

One that challenged us to think about the sustainable materials we use. One that brings us all together to take action. One that could transform our industry model to create higher quality furniture that lasts longer than a lifetime—while creating a healthier planet in the process.

Making a stand by taking a seat.

Heirloom invites everyone to take a seat at the table and make a positive global impact together. Makers, manufacturers, partners, and workplace creators—when we all take a stand to create a new, more sustainable platform, we all win. Especially the planet.

Every piece has a story to tell

Each product from Heirloom comes with a unique QR code that tells its story. See where it’s been and the legacy it’s left along the way as you become part of it.

Our founding partners:

One Workplace creates new ways of working by helping companies bring their brands and cultures to life. As the West Coast’s leading interior solutions provider, One Workplace brings construction, technology, furniture and services under one roof to create better spaces, build powerful brands, and empower stronger cultures from the inside out.

Uhuru Design is the Brooklyn-based New American furniture design firm specializing in bespoke residential and high-end commercial furniture. Founded in 2004 by Rhode Island School of Design graduates Jason Horvath and Bill Hilgendorf, Uhuru gained attention for its sustainable approach, utilizing reclaimed and found materials through a narrative design process. This design approach generated collections currently in the Smithsonian and Brooklyn Museums, positioning Uhuru at the forefront of New American Design and contributing to popularizing the “Brooklyn” aesthetic.