Frosta frosta

Published on February 16th, 2011 | by Jules Yap


FROSTA speaker stands

Materials: 2 x FROSTA Stools and 8 dowels

Description: Each speaker stand will require 4 FROSTA stool legs and 4 dowels (from IKEA as well!)

Simply stick four of them together. Use two dowels at the top of the stand to prevent the speaker from slipping backwards. Use the other two at the bottom of the speaker stand to prop the stand up a bit and to reduce the tilt angle as well.

Since there are already drilled holes at the front, I threaded some rope through it to hold them together and to cover up the drilled holes as well.

That’s it!

~ Brandon, Singapore

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The Author

Jules Yap

"I am Jules, the engine behind IKEAHackers and the one who keeps this site up and running. My mission is to capture all the wonderful, inspiring, clever hacks and ideas for our much loved IKEA items".

9 Responses to FROSTA speaker stands

  1. Brandon says:

    Hi, that’s not an audio rack. the top is an oven, some wine bottles in the center, and a laser printer at the bottom rack. it’s actually (can’t remember the name but found somewhere in the dining/kitchen area of ikea) a tall table from ikea with two wheels on two of the legs.

  2. Anonymous says:


    Do I see an audio rack in the corner of that first image? How did you make it? I’m looking for an effective way to stack my components. Thanks.


  3. Marcus says:

    Thanks for the info :)

  4. Brandon says:

    Oh it’s at adelphi’s CD Acoustic.. Level 3 if I’m not wrong..

  5. Marcus, Singapore says:

    Hi Brandon, did you get the A5 in Sg? If so may I ask where from? Thot of getting a pair after reading about them on the web.

  6. Brandon says:

    These are Audioengine A5s..

  7. StreetCobra says:

    what kind of speakers are these?

  8. Brandon says:

    thats what i thought as first but the speakers are resting on a rubber mat and so far there’s no rattling even at high volumes (finger crossed). Just have to make sure that all legs are resting properly and evenly on the floor.

  9. Brett Daigle says:

    What speakers rest on affects their audio quality, and this seems like it would create a lot of rattling. Pretty, but I don’t think it would sound right.

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