PIKE BRAND HARDWOODS

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Hover over a sample below to learn about more about it

It has course and generally straight grain with an almost white sapwood and pale brown heartwood, similar to European Ash.

Ash

It is light in weight and there is little contrast between late-wood and earlywood; creamy white when first cut turning pale brown on exposure.

Basswood

This fine hardwood has straight grain and fine texture. It is hard and moderately strong and can be steam bent.

Cherry

The heavy wood is hard wearing, straight grain and fine texture.

Hardwood Maple, White

The heavy wood is hard wearing, straight grain and fine texture.

Hardwood Maple, Brown

The light creamy-brown wood is straight grained with a lustrous surface and fine texture.

Soft Maple, WHAD

The dense, tough, course textured wood has a white sapwood and reddish-brown to brown heartwood.

Hickory

The wood has straight grain and a course texture, though this can vary according to the rate of growth.

Red Oak

Rift sawn lumber does not contain “flecks” but is straight grained.

Red Oak
Rift Sawn

Cutting technique allow rays to be exposed “flecks” on quartered surface of boards.

Red Oak
Quarter Sawn

The straight grained wood varies in color from pale yellow-brown to pale brown.

White Oak

Rift sawn lumber does not contain “flecks” but is straight grained.

White Oak
Rift Sawn

Cutting technique allow rays to be exposed “flecks” on quartered surface of boards.

White Oak
Quarter Sawn

The straight grained wood varies in color from pale yellow-brown to pale brown.

Yellow Poplar

The tough, moderately durable wood has an even but course texture. The grain is straight but can be wavy and show other types of figure.

Walnut

The figure resembles that of black American Walnut (Juglans Nigra), but the heartwood, from medium to dark brown is lighter in color.

Butternut

The course textured wood is ring porous with distinct figure.

Coffeenut

The course textured wood is strong, tougher than the European elms and is good for steam bending.

Grey Elm

It has a course open grain, is relatively light weight and has a pleasant smell when machining.

Sassafras

Hover over a sample below to learn about more about it

It has course and generally straight grain with an almost white sapwood and pale brown heartwood, similar to European Ash.

Ash

It is light in weight and there is little contrast between late-wood and earlywood; creamy white when first cut turning pale brown on exposure.

Basswood

This fine hardwood has straight grain and fine texture. It is hard and moderately strong and can be steam bent.

Cherry

The heavy wood is hard wearing, straight grain and fine texture.

Hardwood Maple, White

The heavy wood is hard wearing, straight grain and fine texture.

Hardwood Maple, Brown

The light creamy-brown wood is straight grained with a lustrous surface and fine texture.

Soft Maple, WHAD

The dense, tough, course textured wood has a white sapwood and reddish-brown to brown heartwood.

Hickory

The wood has straight grain and a course texture, though this can vary according to the rate of growth.

Red Oak

Rift sawn lumber does not contain “flecks” but is straight grained.

Red Oak
Rift Sawn

Cutting technique allow rays to be exposed “flecks” on quartered surface of boards.

Red Oak
Quarter Sawn

The straight grained wood varies in color from pale yellow-brown to pale brown.

White Oak

Rift sawn lumber does not contain “flecks” but is straight grained.

White Oak
Rift Sawn

Cutting technique allow rays to be exposed “flecks” on quartered surface of boards.

White Oak
Quarter Sawn

The straight grained wood varies in color from pale yellow-brown to pale brown.

Yellow Poplar

The tough, moderately durable wood has an even but course texture. The grain is straight but can be wavy and show other types of figure.

Walnut

The figure resembles that of black American Walnut (Juglans Nigra), but the heartwood, from medium to dark brown is lighter in color.

Butternut

The course textured wood is ring porous with distinct figure.

Coffeenut

The course textured wood is strong, tougher than the European elms and is good for steam bending.

Grey Elm

It has a course open grain, is relatively light weight and has a pleasant smell when machining.

Sassafras