American Black Cherry has been a staple of American woodworking for hundreds of years. Sourced from Pennsylvania Plateau, this close-grained hardwood’s reddish color actually deepens in color with age. The structure of the wood makes it ideal for crafting furniture which will stand the test of time.
Sapele Mahogany is an African wood which has a fine interlocking grain. Similar in hardness to Cherry, Sapele is much harder than other variants of Mahogany, making it the best choice for making furniture. Almost completely rot and decay resistant, Sapele can be used in a wide variety of environments, holding its form and color in the toughest of conditions.
Frequently referred to as Sugar Maple or Hard Maple, this wood from the northeast corner of North America is denser than other maple variants. This wavy grained wood lacks the figuring that our Figured Western Maple has. Excellent for making maple syrup, Rock Maple’s density makes it more durable than other types of maple.
Also called Broadleaf Maple this species can grow up to 120 feet tall and 9 feet in diameter. Sourced here in the Pacific Northwest this wood was vital to the First Nation peoples in the area, using it for carving, cooking, and a variety of other purposes. Today this wood is used for its durability, grain patterns, and excellent color.
Black Walnut is a wood from Michigan and Wisconsin famous for its deep dark color. If kept in a sunny location this wood medium-grained wood retains its gorgeous color and figure for generations. Walnut’s color retention, when coupled with its extreme resistance to rot, make it ideal for crafting furniture which will last for years to come.
This Eastern North American wood is a central part of American culture. The state tree of Connecticut, Illinois, and Maryland White Oak has a shorter straight and coarse grain and is incredibly durable. Called White Oak due to the occasional tree with truly white bark this tree usually has a more grey color to its bark, and a light brown color to its wood.
Sourced from West Africa this wood gives furniture some of the best color out of any of the woods we sell. Deep red in color, with highlights ranging from deep purple to golden orange this wood never fails to make a gorgeous piece of furniture. Bubinga doesn’t just have amazing color - it’s also one of the densest woods we sell, meaning that furniture made from it will last for years.
This Hawaiian wood is one of the softer woods we sell. Its strongest feature lay in Mango’s aesthetics; the dark “lightning bolt” patterns coupled with the yellow, black, or even pink highlights on the golden wood give Mango an exotic look incomparable to anything else we sell. Dense enough to create long lasting furniture this wood is the ideal wood for our Brendan Rocker.