Cleveland, Ohio (PressExposure) September 18, 2013 -- Cardboard Helicopter Product Development - Thinks All The Way Outside The Box
Bringing hip innovation to Ohio suburbia, Tim Hayes, CEO and Founder of Cardboard Helicopter Product Development and industrial design firm is determined to bring quirky cool from the rust belt to the nation.
Based in the city of Lakewood, Ohio, Cardboard Helicopter is breaking new ground with imaginative products, all from a trendy two-floor warehouse to create them in.
By visualizing, developing and refining concepts for products not yet in the marketplace, the firm assists creators in enhancing their abstract or general ideas, bringing affordability to armchair inventors.
The firms' think tank also formulates renderings and prototypes to become a master one-stop-shop for the birth of great ideas. Carefully positioning themselves in the marketplace, Cardboard Helicopter Product Development develops their own product ideas for the masses; namely the wildly successful Metal SlidersTM seen on the crowd-sourcing site Quirky.
Cardboard Helicopter's designers and team are fully immersed in the project from start to end to create a specification that contains great function, styling and ergonomic human factors. Their team understands the importance of "industry design", which leads to client profit by creating innovative solutions that fits consumer's needs and desires.
Hayes said of his company's official launch and new location, "We have everything from 3D printers to state-of-the-art sketching monitors and an incredibly creative team to man them. We are forming great relationships both locally and nationally, the diversity of the clients and projects is invigorating"
Among the current innovative partnerships Cardboard Helicopter Product Development cultivates is Edison Nation Medical. Hayes' idea was chosen out of over 20,000 applicants to partner on the development of a cutting edge medical product.
He has also incorporated a great common area for video games, Ping-Pong tables and a meditation room. "It's a pretty great way to recharge imaginative brains," said Hayes.