SPAZA DISPENSER BRACKETS
Spaza bracket system create an environmentally and aesthetically pleasing amenity solution that enables your personal care products to be viewed as if they are floating on a wall thanks to minimalist design as well as prominently showcasing the branding on the dispenser units.
All of the production — from idea to finished product — takes place in Sweden, a country known for its industrial tradition, innovation, and social sustainability; a heritage that we embody by ensuring that no steps of the manufacturing processes are dangerous or straining for the workers, relying on automation for repetitive motions. Furthermore are our concerns for environmental sustainability, and we have made it so that our products are produced with renewable energy in Sweden and without hazardous emissions.
Spaza bracket comes in three models; lockable with or without a tamper proof feature, and non-lockable brackets. The locking mechanism prevents the bottle from being removed from the bracket, and the tamper proof feature prevents the pump from being unscrewed while mounted in the bracket. Each model comes in (i) single, (ii) double, and (iii) triple version.
EASY-TO-OPERATE KEY LOCK FUNCTION
Spaza locking mechanism is operated using a key which is included with the brackets. By pressing down the key the swing arm can move aside, then place the bottle
and swing back the hook around the cap to secure.
MECHANICAL ENDURANCE TESTING
What we deliver is complete — not only are our products beautiful and functional, they are also meant to last. We test how our products perform and endure in harsh environments, during repetitive use, and under excessive loads, using a variety of tests. Products are put in salt spray test, chemical resistance, FEM-analyses, to push the durability to its limits and assure sustainability.
Testing our product’s mechanical durability is essential to get insights in our product’s potential weaknesses and to ensure ideal performance. When we decided for how many repetitions, or cycles, that our tests should run in our starting point was at least one action per day, 365 days a year in 10 years. That results in 3,650 cycles so we decided to run for minimum 5,000 cycles.