Since 1999, Simme has steadily grown and has provided the Simme Bus Stop Seating System to more than 100 transit systems throughout the country. For more than fifteen years, the Simme-Seat has proven that it is both a lasting and important addition to transit amenities.
Simme has now been in business and selling Simme-Seats since 1999.
Simme-Seats have been tested over 500 pounds on each side.
The Simme-Seat sits two people comfortably in their own personal space. Whereas, on a traditional 6 ft. park bench you typically don’t see more than two people sitting together and have more wasted space. Simme-Seats are also helpful to bus operators for minimizing pass-bys, because people are located at the stop in plain view instead of only being in the stop vicinity.
Simme-Seats were not meant to be shelters. They are designed to be installed where it is not feasible to have a shelter but where customers still need a seat.
Very well, because the Simme-Seat is a low impact way to organize people at a bus stop away from personal property.
No, Simme is the sole source for this product. The Simme-Seat patent number is 6.074.005.
The Simme-Seat is easily modified to fit a variety of poles, including square or round etc. Simme-Seats can be ordered with or without the poles.
The perforations allow for moisture runoff as well as minimize the potential for graffiti.
Yes, they are made of quarter inch plate steel, strong perforated seats that are wrapped with bent pipe, all of which is sand blasted and powder coated and made to last.
Simme-Seats have a limited vertical surface and therefore are highly unlikely to be damaged by graffiti.
The majority of cities issue a single blanket permit because of the minimal impact in the right of way.
Yes because of its streamline profile, the Simme-Seat fits on the narrowest of sidewalks and still maintains the ADA wheelchair clearance.
The seats provide a suitable seating for the elderly and others who may need a place to sit down. The Simme-Seat also keeps people (especially children) from waiting in dangerous areas, such as on the curb.
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