Workhorse 747 Architecture
The Rio Red boasts Workhouse 747 architecture for increased strength and amazing reliability you can count on. The exceptionally durable die-cast all metal construction holds up well against wear and tear, so this stapler will remain your "go-to" office helper for years to come. The Rio Red is also exceptionally stable, thanks to the positive latch, which ensures secure control, precision and consistency. Finally, this stapler opens for tacking flexibility, so you can easily staple papers or postcards to bulletin boards or hanging calendars.
Efficient, Dependable Operation
The Rio Red is a performance-driven mechanism, which means it's made to help you complete all your stapling tasks quickly and easily. It does one thing, and does it extremely well--it staples two to 20 sheets of 20 pound paper with S.F. Premium Staples (not included) without binding up, crunching paper or producing crooked staples.
An inner rail for jam-resistance and long-term stapling integrity means no more frustration over staples coming out at awkward angles or not going through the paper--or worse, no staples coming out of the stapler at all. Finally, the smooth top and sides make the Red Rio a comfortable stapler to handle, and the rubberized bottom resists slipping and sliding on your desk.
For added peace of mind, the Rio Red comes with a limited lifetime warranty.
Founded in 1925 in New York City by Jack Linsky as the Parrot Speed Fastener Company, the company now known as Swingline is located in the rolling hills northwest of Chicago. Currently a division of the ACCO Brands Corporation, Swingline made its reputation over 60 years ago as the first stapler manufacturer to let you pop open the top of the product and drop in the staples. They've been making equally revolutionary developmental strides in stylish office products ever since.
Movie buffs may recall that a Swingline product was featured in the 1999 cult-classic film "Office Space." One disgruntled employee, named Milton, complains repeatedly that his red Swingline stapler was stolen and eventually sets fire to the office building in retaliation. Although at the time Swingline had not manufactured red staplers for years, customer demand was so tremendous that in 2002 they released a limited edition series.