By Camille Garcia. Bar Stools. Published at Sunday, January 14th, 2018 - 09:42:45 AM.
The first thing to know about choosing barstools is that heights vary. Although adjustable designs are on the market, these generally aren't movable. Typically, barstools come in three sizes. The most commonly seen one is 30 inches, which is referred to as bar height. Anything shorter than 30 inches in called counter height, and these stools are seen in pubs, often with a matching table. The third, generally designed for taller people, is called a spectator stool. Spectator height stools average about 34 inches, although anything over 32 inches is considered spectator height.
The variety of barstool styles available on the commercial market features a large selection of wood and metal frame stools with your choice of wood, metal or upholstered seating. Barstools can also be found in a number of styles to accommodate different settings including swivel barstools, counter-height barstools, backless barstools and stools made specifically for outdoor use. Finding the right barstool model to fit your bar or pub décor will make your place look good and be conducive to the atmosphere you want to create.
If you have a traditional bar or pub your choices are more open since such places cater to a wide clientele and wood or metal can be an appropriate fit for the room's décor. It's when you run a specialty bar, such as a retro chic Tiki bar or upscale mod lounge that you need to be more careful in your commercial seating selections. If your bar or pub caters to a very specific clientele then choose your seating accordingly so your patrons will feel comfortable and will look forward to coming back.
Cover Your Stools and Leave them Out All Winter. If it's summertime and there's not a drop of rain or flake of snow in sight, it's OK to cover your stools and leave them outside a day or two. However, if it's the dead of winter and there's no chance you're going to be outside using the BBQ, cover your barstools and then store them away. Barstool covers can only protect so much. The idea is to maintain the integrity of your barstools and your covers as much as possible. So instead of letting the snow and rain eat away your covers, cover your stools and store them away.
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