International edition
June 15, 2021

Coltrane melds style to increase players’ time on device

Gasser Chair to showcase new gaming stool at ICE

(UK).- Gasser Chair Company is exhibiting its new ergonomic gaming stool, the “Coltrane,” on February 5-7 in London at 2013 ICE Totally Gaming (stand S10-356). The new Coltrane gaming stool conforms to its user’s body to provide maximum comfort and support, and also melds style, durability and ergonomics to “keep players playing for longer.”

When a guest can sit comfortably for longer slot playing sessions, the result is likely to be more coin-in and profit for a casino,” said Mark Gasser, president of Gasser Chair Company. “The Coltrane’s key components are advanced materials and ergonomic engineering combined advantageously to keep players comfortable and in ‘the playing mood’ longer. We have taken ergonomic casino seating to a whole new level with the Coltrane.”

Innovative features of the Coltrane that provide for maximum comfort and support, as well as ease of maintenance, include molded, ergonomically-contoured foam cushions - backrest foam with lumbar support and shaped to hug the body; seat foam with a front edge shaped for better leg circulation; Gasser’s unique Easy-Change seat and backrest system; and Gasser’s unique Comfort Zone FlexBack technology.

The Coltrane also has an integrated hand pull on the backrest and a durable aluminum base, either the circular Halo or four-leg with mega-glides, which allow it to weigh significantly lighter than competitors’ gaming stools. This combination permits patrons and casino employees to easily move the Coltrane with much less effort, which can result in reduced fatigue and injury claims.

Gasser, even after more than 65 years in the seating solutions industry, continues to create innovative and dependable products like the Coltrane year-after-year.

“We proudly plan to continue the tradition and philosophy of developing innovative solutions to customers’ seating requirements and skillfully manufacturing the finest quality seating for least another 65-years,” added Gasser.

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