timber & colours
standard timbers

Victorian AshVA
Is desirable for its' pale consistent colour. It has a beautiful aging habit which mellows all colours applied to it, giving a greater depth of finish over time. Also it paints well, and is used as a base material when a grain textured is desired under paint.

New Guinea RosewoodNGR
Has a slight pink tone, ideal for achieving rich brown finishes and dark colours. Its' striking grain is suited to all pieces where a strong grain pattern is desired.

MDFMDF
Is Medium Density Fibre board, and is the standard base material for most economical furniture. MDF can be veneered or painted for a stable & smooth finish. Perfect for that slick & modern look.

selected timbers

American OakAO
Is a high quality tight grained pale hardwood, its yellow grey tones can not be surpassed for achieving and aged lived in feel.

American WalnutAW
Is the definition of modern timber, its’ soft grey mid brown tone, coupled with its superb striking grain, has made it the furniture timber of choice for over 50 years. Its very natural finish is basis of many classic modern pieces.

Spotted Gum SG
Was traditionally used as a flooring timber, however its’ beautiful tight whirl grain and distinctive grey to heart red colour make it ideal for furniture. This local east coast hardwood i ideal for tables & benchtops, but is fantastic in all applications in or outdoors. Colour is less consistent, but that is part of the charm of this natural product.

Black BeanBB
Is a truly local hardwood, otherwise known as the Moreton Bay Chestnut, it used to be the poor mans walnut, but today is the basis of our local modern style furniture range. Like SG its’ soft grey mid brown tone, coupled with a straight, tight grain, make it ideal for all furniture. Naturally a warm colour it can be made more striking with dark wash to emphasise its unique grain.

Reclaimed
Old timbers that are reclaimed and then recycled, have a fantastic depth of character that is impossible to reproduce. Obviously the colour varies as well as the amount of distress the timber has been subject to. Supply at times can be hard and is definitely limited, however the rewards of finding a species no longer available and putting them to a new use is wonderful.