Piotr, the wolf

eur 180,00eur 220,00


People think Piotr is Polish. No one actually really knows where he was born. He says he got lost from his pack and that after endless long walks and days in the northern forests, he arrived in the Alps.

Piotr is vegan and very gluttonous too. He spends his time eating fruit!

Just like all wolves, Piotr is very sociable. But here in the Alps, he hasn’t managed to make any wolf friends. He sometimes meets wild boars, squirrels and rabbits, but nothing ever serious.

One day, he was told that children were great companions. So sometimes, at night, he approaches houses in the cities to observe the children sleeping in their cosy beds. When it’s his turn to go into his den to sleep, he dreams of having a child friend for life. A child to whom he could give big licks on their cheeks, and one that would caress and kiss him tenderly on his snout…


Additional information


Dark Grey


54 cm.


75% cotton, 25% polyester;
Cotton – OEKO-TEX 100


ADADA‘s teddy bears are somewhat peculiar characters: they each have a story that makes them terribly endearing! Teddy bears have a familiar attitude with facial expressions wich makes them conforting caracters for all children.

They are companions of adventure that they will never want to part with.

The teddy bears’ design is simple, minimalist yet complex. In fact, both the story and the expression should be perceptible within its form. It’s for this reason, that the designer only uses one material, one which is always soft, that feels good, and makes the child desire to touch it. In order to translate its almost human-like expressions and attitudes, which will create a bond with the child, the teddy is made with more than 25 parts sewn together. Furthermore, there is the embroidery of the faces and paws. Their dimensions are precise and meticulously positioned to create the sought-after expressions. And because they are hand-made, each teddy is unique.

Véronique Lacaze is an interior designer and when she designs her teddies, it is within the constraint that they can be integrated in an aesthetic and lively way into both the child’s universe as well as those of the adult.