Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan
  • Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan
  • Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan
  • Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan
  • Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan
  • Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan

Stadler Form Leo Swinging Fan

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Do you want to create a comfortable refreshing climate? Then Leo is the ideal choice. With his innovative 3D oscillation mode, he can provide optimum air distribution in an instant. Leo can also circulate the air flow in a room both vertically (from -5° to 85°) and horizontally and has a range of 8 meters so that everyone in the room can experience a cool breeze.

The swing range of the 3D air circulator from left to right can be adjusted to suit your needs and you have 3 angles to choose from, 60°, 90° or 180°. Leo can be set up on the floor or on a table, he is also mobile, takes up very little space and has stunning good looks to boot.

His practical carrying handle in synthetic leather means that he can be moved around quite easily and set up wherever he may be needed. From a really quiet, gentle breeze to strong gusts of wind: Leo has four refreshing speed settings to suit every need. He also has an impressive range of intelligent functions including a 1–7 hour timer, a natural breeze mode and a remote control that is magnetically attached to the side of the device.

Leo is much more than just a fan: he is the ideal partner for creating a comfortable and pleasant indoor climate – both in summer and in winter


Its unique design saves a lot of space
Has 4 different modes
Has a 'natural breeze' mode Has an oscillating mode
Has a timer (1-7h)
Comes with a touchscreen

Energy usage 18W / 100–240V / 50/60Hz

Size Description

DIMENSIONS (W/H/D) 240 x 330 x 205mm WEIGHT 1.7 kg

  • Carlo Borer

    Carlo Borer is deliberately autodidact as an artist. He has been working freelance since 1981, beginning with figurative paintings, drawings, and three-dimensional works made of polyester and electrical light. Since 1991, he has been building objects out of stainless steel or aluminium. And in 1999 he started using 3D computer graphics to design, develop, and construct sculptures, installations, furniture and utilitarian objects, such as espresso machines, ventilators, and mailboxes.
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