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The Blog

The Blog

Woods We Use

Coloration, woodgrain, and patterns are distinct in each piece of wood. Wood from specific regions often has similar grain patterns and sometimes unique characteristics that are only brought about by the conditions in that geographical location - whether desirable or undesirable.

We use a variety of woods to build our products, including, but not limited to the following. If you'd like another specific wood, please reach out.

Common Woods

Cherry is our most popular selection. It has a timeless appearance with its smooth gram and reddish-brown hardwood which comes from the American Black Cherry fruit tree.
    Walnut is a dark, tight-grain wood that comes from the Black Walnut tree. Walnut wood coloration varies from creamy-white in the sapwood to a chocolatey brown with purple tones in the heartwood. We generally use the darker varieties for most applications. 

      Maple is a light, smooth-grain wood that's regarded for its creamy color and impressive durability.

        Poplar is a straight-grained wood with white sapwood and heartwood that is usually tan but can range from greenish-brown to dark green, purple, black, blue, and yellow.


        Mahogany is a straight-grained, reddish-brown timber of three tropical hardwood species of the genus Swietenia, indigenous to the Americas and part of the pantropical chinaberry family, Meliaceae. 

          Honduran Mahogany
          Photo by Philipp Zinger - Own work, CC BY-SA 3.0

          Elm has light to medium reddish brown heartwood with paler, usually well defined, sapwood and interlocking grain that has a somewhat coarse, uneven texture. 
            Oak has over sixty different species in the US alone! We predominately use Red and White Oak for our products. Oak is one of the more easily identified grain patterns.
              White Oak

                Uncommon & Exotic Woods

                • Purpleheart
                • Redheart
                • Yellowheart
                • Huhubali
                • Canarywood


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