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Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis
Rhinos - wall mounted clothes hangers by Dimitris Kalergis

Sumatran

 76.00

Wall-mounted hanger

It is a wall mounted clothes hanger that resembles in form the Sumatran Rhinos’ s horn. The wooden base is safely mounted at a surface, whereas the upper oak part of the horn fits easily with the base, allowing in this way thew possibility of changing the horn and placing another one from other Rhino as all bases are the identical for all rhino types (Black, White, Indian, Sumatran and Javan). This flexibility of placing the rhino horn at it’s bas, gives in turn an opportunity to easily change rhino horns according to someone’s liking when more then on rhino is mounted in a wall.

7 in stock

SKU: HR04SUM Categories: , Tag:
Additional Information
The Concept

The Concept

The Sumatran Rhino is a member of a family of wall-mounted hangers that resemble the five living species of rhinoceros (Black, White, Indian, Sumatran & Javan), introducing thus a new experience of hangers but also raises an awareness of these magnificent animals that require all the assistance we can give them.

 

Rhino facts

Rhino facts

The Sumatran rhino is one of five species of rhinoceros species, it is the smallest of all kinds with height 120-145 cm and a length of 250 cm. The weight varies from 500 to 800 kg. Like other African species it has two horns while the larger part of his body is covered by red hair. It is a solitary animal and is using its voice to communicate more than any other species of rhinoceros. This rhino lives in rainforests and swamps of India, Bhutan, Bangladesh, Myanmar, Laos, Thailand, Malaysia and Indonesia. Today, it is in a significant risk of extinction with only six existent populations in nature: four in Sumatra, one in Borneo, and one in Malaysia. Their exact population is difficult to estimate they are quite solitary animals, but a roughly about 300.

 

More details at www.savetherhino.org