Live Edge slab

Acacia (Asia)/Monkey pod /raintree

Acacia (Albizia Saman, Monkeypod or Rain tree) grows indigenously in South East Asia One of the more widely used species for live-edge tables as it has a striking variety of colors and unpredictable grain pattern present in nearly every board.


Cedar Of Lebanon (Cedrus Libani) has been mentioned throughout history and has stood the test of time.


Sweet Chestnut is an attractive blonde timber to have as a live-edge slab table. The species grows large enough for us to have been able to attain slabs up to 1.10mt width with a length of 4.0mt.


Jackalberry wood is found in Southern and Eastern Africa and is part of the Ebenacea family of timbers.


Kiaat is a species of timber only found in Southern and Central Africa.

Lead Wood

Leadwood, as its vernacular name suggests is a very heavy & dense hardwood. Its fine grain makes it highly sought after for turning applications as it finishes smooth like glass.

Sapelli Pommele

Sapelli Pommele is a very rare timber to find in solid form, as most logs are sliced into veneer. The word pommele is the French term for dappled, and refers to a quilted or blistered appearance in the wood that is highly sought after.

White Oak

White Oak is undoubtedly one of the most popular timbers in use today. This is why we have gone out of our way to be able to bring you the finest Old Growth European White Oak (Spessart) Live-Edge slabs.

Black Walnut

American Black Walnut is the ultimate in luxury.

Red Oak

We are proud to offer Red Oak Live-edge slabs as a cost effective alternative to White Oak slabs.


Mansonia is a special specie, it originates from a tropical climate and has the physical characteristics to match. However has a similar appearance to a species hailing from a temperate climate, American Black Walnut.

Purple Heart


Purple Heart is perhaps the most vibrant of all timber species. Unmistakable contrast of white sapwood versus bright “eggplant” purple colored heartwood is quite a sight to behold.

Plane Wood

Plane wood is an interesting species, as it has a freckled appearance on surfaces displaying a quarter grain pattern. This species is sometimes referred to as lacewood, however is not from the same family as the tropical species.