Variation 1

Variation 2

About Morari

Morari (from Latin morari, meaning to linger) is a six-piece urban furniture series developed in collaboration between Jesse Altmann, Valentina Lenk, and Klara Schneider, questioning the comfort at bus stops using Potsdam as an example.

The series utilizes standardized railings as a basis for attaching various seating modules, backrests, and tables. Passengers can thus wait at the stops flexibly in groups or alone, sitting or standing, with or without luggage. The amorphous design language, intended for 1-to-1 3D printing using a robotic arm, gives the series its individual character and lightens the traditional aesthetics of bus stops.

The decision to use recycled polypropylene as the material was made due to its durability, stability, and color fastness. The plastic allows for recycling and the individual color design of each piece of furniture.

An image of miniature models of the Morari Collection, on a sample train station platform.

Despite its negative connotations, plastic, specifically PP (polypropylene), was chosen for its stability, durability, and colorfastness. Recycled plastics with color compounds are used to ensure high adaptability and enable the material to have a longer lifecycle and be recycled again.

The latest technologies are employed in manufacturing through on-demand fabrication using a Kuka robot. The eight-axis robotic arm with a 3D printing attachment allows for high flexibility in shape and size, saving material compared to conventional manufacturing methods, and minimizing waste through material reuse. Our Production is carried out in cooperation with “Design+Robotics” in Werder, Brandenburg, Germany.

A Morari Stool in Green attatched to a bus stop railing


The “Morari Table” blends seamlessly into the surroundings of the bus stop and offers versatile functions. Travellers can easily place heavy luggage, food or bags on it and use it as a base at the same time.

Closeup rendering of a white Morari Table

The “Morari Stool” stands out from conventional bus stop furniture thanks to its unique, organic shape, which was specially developed to make bus stops not only more comfortable but also more aesthetically pleasing. With its distinctive profile, it forms the centrepiece of our model series.

Closeup rendering of a pink Morari Stool, attached to a railing.

The “Morari Stool XT” is the extruded version of the STOOL'S. A bench that not only offers a comfortable seat for two, but is also a way to relax and socialise while waiting for the train or bus.

Closeup rendering of a blue Morari Stool XT, attached to a railing.

“Lean” was developed to make waiting easier for travellers by allowing them to lean comfortably against the railing without having to take a seat. Lean is there for you when you need a short break. It offers a comfortable alternative to the simple busstop railing.

Closeup rendering of a yellow Morari Lean

The “Morari Chair” not only provides a comfortable seating option but also, with its backrest, offers a great opportunity to lean back and relax, providing high comfort. Travelers can comfortably lean back and spend their waiting time in a relaxed position.

Closeup and frontal rendering of a green Morari Chair, attached to a railing.

The central feature of the “Morari Chair XT” with its extended seating surface is its broad width, which can accommodate several people at the same time. People waiting can get together in groups, have conversations and spend the waiting time in company, which creates an inviting atmosphere and promotes social interaction.

Closeup rendering of a purple Morari Chair XT, attached to a railing.

About Us


Morari is an attempt to rethink the bus stop habitat.

Far from norms and geometry, the objects wrap tightly around the existing railings.

Who create Morari. Jesse Altmann, Valentina Lenk and Klara Schneider, three young Potsdam-based Designers who have set themselves the goal of questioning the conventional bus stop exterior.

The unconventional approach to the design is due to its manufacturing process, because not only the organic design, but also the 3D printing manufacturing process speak for themselves and break with conventional urban furniture.

Morari is the result of a collaboration between three different design languages, which are combined in the product language. It is rebelliously playful and precise at the same time.

Portrait of the Morari Team, Valentina Lenk, Klara Schneider, and Jesse Altmann. Valentina is laughing, Klara and Jesse are smiling. Klara is sitting on a Morari Stool.
Morari Collection
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