architect dog bed

Just because you have pets doesn’t mean you have to give up your stylish pad. Forget about the torn-up plaid dog bed or the obnoxiously ugly plastic cat food dishes. The products from Architect Pets keep your home looking classy while giving your pets comfy places to relax and play.

upscale dog bed
minimalist pet furniture

The typical dog bed is basically a big pillow that lies on the floor. The beds from Architect Pets are more like tiny sofas that are perfect for an afternoon nap in the sun.

modern cat scratcher

Good luck getting a cat to sleep in one of those pet sofas, but these scratch toys would no doubt be a hit with even the most discerning feline. The sisal pads are replaceable, so even after your cat goes nuts on it and wrecks the original pad, a new one can just be snapped into place.

minimalist cat items

Both cats and dogs can enjoy Pet Architects’ food dishes. Modern ceramic, wood, and metal combine to make surprisingly chic feeding bowls. And the best part is that you won’t have to stash them in a closet before company comes over.

Miami native furniture designer, Corey Drew has considerably impacted the world of high design. Immediately after graduating from the Savannah College of Art and Design, he began traveling throughout China and the Philippines, working with factories and other designers in the exciting markets of hospitality furniture, home furniture and housewares. ‘This incredible experience,’ he says, ‘opened my eyes to a brand new world of creative possibilities. It was a designer’s dream.'”

“Upon returning to the States, Drew founded his first furniture brand, allowing him to focus his innate talents and showcase his creative experience. Others took notice, including the New York Times, which remarked that they ‘stopped short, gaped-mouthed’ at the sight of his designs. After garnering various design awards and numerous press features, such as in the Los Angeles Times, he sold his company seven years later in pursuit of his next venture. During this time, Drew was invited back to his alma mater to mentor young designers in preparation for their careers in furniture design.”