Products Features
Antique Premium and Cabin Grade Long Leaf Pine For thousands of years, Long Leaf Pine forests covered East Texas and Louisiana. When fully matured at 100-400 hundred years of age, forests of massive trees grew to 175 feet tall, 12 feet in diameter and produced wood with about the same hardness as Red Oak. The last of these Virgin Pine Forests, which were clear cut out of existence, are found in structures within a 60 mile radius of Dallas. This Circa 1890-1939 building material produces gorgeous, unfinished tongue & groove hardwood flooring. 100% recycled material, perfect for slab or pier & beam foundations.
Antique American Black Walnut A stunning, rare discovery of Architectural Quality, 200-400 year old American Black Walnut. Originally milled as rough sawn plank flooring an inch or more in thickness, up to 14 feet long and in widths of 4 to 14 inches. These rough sawn planks are then used to produce exquisite flooring of highest quality. A limited amount remains available of this incredible Old Growth treasure, and when it is gone, no more exists.
Antique Wide Plank American White Oak Removed by hand, from multiple barns and structures built in the 1800's in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Tennessee and North Carolina. Re-sawn from antique timbers, kiln dried and hand selected. The highest grade is milled into Wide Plank White Oak flooring. From trees hundreds of years old, flooring 9" and wider, 4' to 14' in length, is produced.
Antique Red and White Oak In the 19th Century, barns and other structures were built out of any available material growing on the land. Historic wood that became boards, exterior siding and beams, now is stunning tongue & groove flooring of incredible density and irreplaceable quality from a mixture of Red and White Oak.
River Recovered Pecky and Heart Cypress,
Vertical Grain Long Leaf Heart Pine and Flat Sawn Long Leaf Pine,
Native Antique Cherry
In the 19th Century, logging operations clear cut the finest Long Leaf Pine timbers for use as sailing ship masts in Spain, and floated the logs down the Sawanee and Chatahouchee Rivers. Buried deep in the silt, logs from six hundred year old or more, Pine and Cypress lie preserved. Only a very limited number of these irreplaceable treasures are available, and the quality of wood produced from these logs, is incomparable.