Reclaimed wide plank wood (pine) table made from only 2 planks. Lots of nail holes and character.
Reclaimed, weathered-wood table made from two 16-inch planks.
Clean, reclaimed white oak top on modern turned, painted farm table legs.
Tavern style table and bench made from reclaimed tongue and groove pine.
Close-up: Tavern table. The H-stretcher design which adds nice character, but it also improves stability and long term life of the table.
Full-on character reclaimed wood top on turned, painted legs.
Close-up: Believe it or not, this is Red Oak with no additonal stain. It’s an all natural color acquired over 100 years. The cracks, etc.. are fill with epoxy.
Close-up: This solid reclaimed wood table follows the tapered leg Hepplewhite stylings much is much heavier than a traditional American Harvest table.
This solid red oak table follows the tapered leg Hepplewhite stylings much is much heavier than a traditional American Harvest table.
We don’t get a lot of reclaimed ash. Here’s a clean legged table with more modern styling an proportions.
We selected the boards to have straighter grains. Traces of the old nail holes are plentiful.
Reclaimed wood (oak) table and bench with tapered legs and an H-Stretcher.
Close-up: A very clean, simple ash tapered leg table. While ash can get very busy, quartersawn material can run very straight. Here’s wood just like that.
Ash, Ash, Ash, Reclaimed Ash. No paint, No hiding the wood. It’s nice solid material all the way through.
Stout little reclaimed, white pine table with inserts along the center.
Wood-burned wheat detail on the top of this reclaimed doug fir table.
The table was made using original wood and leather the from the customer’s family farm.
We joked because there was “Ford” carved into the top, yet her dad was a Chevy man. Must have been young and didn’t know better (grin)
One of the first tables we produced. Streaked white oak with filled, original mortise pockets.
White oak table made from old granary 2x6s. We minimized the top surface we took off so that the table was dark and full of character.
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The expression “Farm Tables,” is sort of a loose term. Some people mean only the classic turned leg, thin top plank tables; other people include trestle tables as well. In our case, we’re going to include all legged tables as farm tables. That’s what this collection is all about. You can also visit the Trestle Tables section to see lots more of what people consider farm tables.

We make all kinds of legged tables. We make the aforementioned traditional farm tables, be we also make a lot of Hepplewhite tapered leg tables. Finally, for great long term stability, the tavern style table with the H-stretcher connecting the legs is really the way to go. By connecting the legs, you drastically reduce the pressure on the joint where the leg meets the apron and the top. You can imagine the old taverns needing a very durable table – and that was it.

We turn our own legs. We can get just the right design and weight to match well with the reclaimed table top. For painted legs, we often use modern wood. We try to preserve to good old wood for places you will see it.