Woods & Stains

The beauty
of real wood

Choose from: 7 types of wood: Maple, White Oak, Red Oak, Hickory, Knotty Alder, Cherry, and Walnut. Cherry and Hickory also available with rustic knots.

Choose from 16 Stains & Glazes: Natural, Warm Gray, Caramel, Cashew, Safari, Brown Olive, Ginger, Bourbon, Shale, Koala, Java, Iron, Black Tea, Onyx, Ebony.


White Oak

This premium material is valued in cabinetry and fine furniture for it’s tight grain and dimensional stability. Eight distinctive finishes have been carefully chosen to highlight the characteristic grain of Rift-cut White Oak and Bespoke White Oak.

Our white oak cabinetry is available in two distinctive grain selections: 1) Rift-cut White Oak features a long, straight grain pattern with a uniform, even appearance. 2) Our Bespoke White Oak features grain patterns with more movement and can include quartersawn grain with visible medullary rays and flecking.  

A range of finishes has been carefully chosen to highlight the characteristic grain of white oak cabinetry.

Red Oak

Oak is a medium to light colored wood with a very defined grain, exhibiting the occasional mineral streak or pin knot. Oak wood accepts stain in all color ranges from light to dark in a very uniform and predictable manner.


Hickory is where beauty and durability meet. A dense durable wood with defined graining and color patterns running from dark to light. It’s the right choice for the traditional customer with a taste for variety. Also available with rustic knots.


Cherry’s rich intricate grain patterns and varied hues have made it a staple for fine furniture. Because cherry darkens with exposure to light, it may take several months for it to reach its final patina. Cherry is also available with rustic knots.


Walnut is a very stable hardwood with a rich appearance. It is generally straight grained with rich dark brown heartwood and nearly white sap wood. In its natural form, the difference between the heart and sap wood can be quite dramatic. Walnut finishes well in color ranges darker than the natural color of the wood, which minimize the color variations of its natural state.