Private Office

Geiger Levels Casegoods

A private office featuring Geiger Levels Casegoods with a medium wood finish, an off-white Taper executive chair, and two Full Twist Guest Chairs.

Multi-leveled office furniture that keeps up with evolving work flows

Designer David Allan Pesso envisioned an office system for project-oriented workflows. His design maximizes surface area, creating multiple work zones of separate working planes, plus stacking surfaces. Convenient tabletop connectivity adds to the functionality. Appropriately called Levels, its trimmer scale is ideal for today’s smaller office footprints.

Designed by
David Allan Pesso

Built in
Atlanta, GA

Features

A Geiger Levels Casegoods private office with two tiers of work surface and a Clamshell Chair with a veneer shell and orange upholstery.

Multi-Plane and Simple

Worksurfaces paired with lower stacking planes help people organize their workflow while maximizing worksurface area.

Overhead view of power outlets and USB ports at the back of a Geiger Levels Casegoods surface.

Power Play

Built-in outlets and USB ports make it easy to keep devices charged and ready.

A private office featuring Geiger Levels Casegoods with a medium wood finish and a beige leather Taper executive chair.

Across the Desk

Varied work surfaces enhance individual work, providing options for keeping active and archived projects organized.

Close-up of an open docking drawer on Geiger Levels Casegoods, revealing a printer and laptop computer inside.

Docking Drawer

Within reach while seated, the Docking Drawer stores printers, laptops and other devices, preserving valuable worksurface real estate.

Access Granted

Removable access panels are held in place by magnets, making them easy to remove for easy access to wall-mounted electrical and voice/data outlets.

Black-and-white image of a Geiger Levels Casegoods workstation with a peninsula surface and a mix of storage, including drawers, cabinets, and shelves.

Design Story

“When designing Levels, I visualized balance rather than rigid symmetry,” explains Geiger Levels designer David Allan Pesso. This notion reinforced Geiger’s design premise that Levels should encourage specification of only what’s needed, nothing more.