New agreement for office furniture with the City of Helsinki
Input interior is growing turnover despite the challenging economic situation due to the Covid pandemic and has signed a framework agreement for office furniture with the City of Helsinki.
The agreement concerns the extensive procurement of office furniture for the City of Helsinki in which 10 suppliers were chosen to be part of the agreement. Input interior, the Nordic region’s leading independent interior design group, has signed the agreement for the first time. The Agreement period is three years and it can be continued with an optional year.
– Input interior has now signed the agreement with the City of Helsinki for the first time and our expectations for the agreement are great. Many offices will continue with a hybrid work model after the pandemic and we are able to offer flexible and individual solutions for developing office environments from hundreds of Finnish and European suppliers, explains Tapio Heikkilä, Site Manager at Input interior Helsinki.
Despite of challenging times with less customer contacts, Input interior has been successful with growing sales figures every month.
– I see our growing sales figures – even during this challenging time, to be an evidence that the furniture branch has lacked an independent furniture company without in-house production, with efficient processes and most of all, which offers complete solutions covering the customer’s needs and expectations, tells Tapio Heikkilä.
Input interior began operating in Helsinki in 2017 and has been growing turnover during the past years from 10 million to 12,5 million euros. Growth is partly due to large framework agreements with Hansel, Kuntahankinnat, Sarastia and due to many large projects such as K-Kampus headquarters and Supercell headquarters.
– We are pleased to be entrusted with this agreement and the fact that we through this agreement also can offer products from the smaller Finnish furniture producers, who would have struggled to be part of these kind of extensive agreements on their own, ends Tapio Heikkilä.