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Leather Sofa set-All types.



  • Leather Sofa Set



Leather Sofa set are made from durable frame from hardwood, strong cushion and leather fabric materials and expert workmanship.

We can make whichever design that you may have.

We are specialists in manufacture of all types of furniture from Sofa sets, Dinning & Coffee Tables, Comfy Beds, Office Desks, School Furniture etc.


Comfy Durable Synthetic Leather Sofa Set

3-Seater=35,000kshs, as well as,
5-Seater=65,000kshs, as well as,

Pure Animal Leather Comfy Sofa Set

3-Seater=80,000kshs, as well as,
5-Seater=150,000kshs, as well as,


Synthetic Leather Durable Sensational Classy Sofa Set

2-Seater=34,990kshs, as well as,
3-Seater=44,990kshs, as well as,
5-Seater=69,990kshs, as well as,

Animal Pure Leather Sensational Classy Sofa Set

3-Seater=100,000kshs, as well as,
5-Seater=180,000kshs, as well as,


 Leather Kangaroo Durable Synthetic Sofa Set

3-Seater=45,000kshs, as well as,
5-Seater=65,000kshs, as well as,

Very durable Kangaroo Pure Leather Sofa Set

3-Seater=80,000kshs, as well as,
5-Seater=150,000kshs, as well as,

We deliver our projects on time and according to client specification.
Our prices ranges from 35,000kshs and above.
We also do major consulting where customers get misleading information in regard to leather objects to be able to distinguish the various varieties of leather.



Artificial leather is a material intended to substitute for leather in fields such as upholstery, clothing, footwear and fabrics and other uses where a leather-like finish is desired but the actual material is cost-prohibitive or unsuitable. It is marketed under many names, including “leatherette”, “faux leather”, “vegan leather”, “PU leather” and “pleather”.

Synthetic leather is durable, stain resistant and cost effective. It is considered to be just as attractive as real leather, although the “real leather smell” and lustre that many people love about real leather cannot yet be replicated.

What is Faux Leather?

Faux leather is one of several names given to artificial or synthetic leather. These names are often used to describe specific end uses of synthetic leather products such as faux leather (sofa, chair and headboard upholstery), leatherette (auto upholstery, clothing), and koskin (consumer goods).

Benefits of Faux Leather Compared to Real Leather

Has a number of advantages compared to real leather. These would include the following:

Economical – is typically much more affordable than real leather.

Durability –Very durable and will last a long time. Can withstand scratches and scrapes that would mar genuine leather. Not prone to crack or peel like leather. Will not fade as easily in ultra violet (UV) light and is stain resistant.

Low Maintenance –it’s materials can usually be wiped clean with a rag and warm water. Unlike genuine leather, it does not retain moisture, so faux leather items will not become warped or cracked. Some of the new performance faux leathers can remove ink, liquid and food stains with only a dry cloth.

Realistic Quality 

It is modified and improved with variations in grain, color and textures to reflect a visual appearance with a realistic leather quality.

Consistent Appearance –Provides a uniform look since all the pieces come from the same stock.

Fashion – can also be printed providing enormous variety of textures and patterns. In addition, because faux leather is a synthetic material, it can be dyed a rainbow of colors. This fashion forward approach allows for more freedom when decorating residential or commercial interiors.

Easy to Work With – is easier to cut and sew than real leather. In addition, needle marks are usually less noticeable and threads blend with the faux leather material more seamlessly.

Disadvantages of Faux Leather Compared to Real Leather

Have some disadvantages when compared to real leather. Faux leather does not stretch, breathe or wear like leather. It is very durable; however, it does not develop the same luster and patina over time as leather. Faux leather is not puncture or tear resistant like real leather.


Leather-working has been around for as long as man has been eating meat. It’s an old craft with lots of tradition and terminology. This makes learning about the leather craft a whole lot of fun, but it can also make it confusing for consumers. When buying leather products, you want to make sure you know what you’re paying for. This often means wading through the marketing and learning some of the common terminology when it comes to different types of leather.

About Cowhide

A cow, if you’ve never happened to see one, is a pretty big animal, so it has thick skin, and a lot of it. A whole cowhide is quite thick, and generally too thick to be useful for everyday leather products. So it’s usually cut down to be thinner and more useful for different purposes.

Top part of the grain faces outward toward the hair, and can contain blemishes like insect bites, stretch marks, scars, and brands. This means that the very top part of the grain is often buffed off to make the leather look more uniform.

Types of Leather Grades

1. Top grain
2. Full grain
3. Split leather
4. Bonded leather

Top grain and Full grain

When the leather is corrected in any way, it is called top grain. Leather with the entire grain intact is called full grain. Full grain leather, even though it may have blemishes, is more expensive and more sought-after than top grain leather because of its durability and longevity. Both full grain and top grain leathers are referred to as grain leather.

Split leather

The bottom part of the leather, the part that is split off from the grain at the grain/corium junction, goes by many different names, and it can get really, really confusing. Many people refer to this bottom layer of leather as “genuine leather”, however, the term isn’t used consistently and is also used to mean real leather as opposed to man-made faux leathers. More terms you may see: split leather, corrected leather, embossed leather, coated leather, Suede, Napa leather (again, not a consistently used term), painted leather, and more. For our purposes, we’re going to refer to it as split leather.

Split leather

Split leather can then be sliced down even thinner and used for other purposes. Often a polymer coating is applied and embossed to mimic a grain leather; however these leathers are not nearly as strong or durable. This is sometimes referred to as a finished split.

Another use for split leather is suede, which has been textured to have a napped finish. Suede is often confused with nu-buck, which is a grain leather that is textured to have a similar nap finish. The difference is that nu-buck is much stronger and more durable than suede, though suede’s softness and pliability make it useful for certain applications.

Bonded leather

Bonded leather is the lowest grade of leather, because it is not really leather – just shredded leather scraps and bits reconstituted with a filler and backed with an embossed polyurethane coating. It’s very cheap, but falls apart quickly. Bonded leather is found in low-end furniture and accessories, and sometimes book binding. You may also see this referred to as reconstituted or blended leather.

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  • Published: 2018-08-15 10:48:39
  • Last Update: 2020-04-12 08:38:01
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