Scottsdale Chairside Table
- Built from Asian hardwoods and oak veneers
- Rustic chesnut finish
- Antique corner brackets
- Two fixed shelves for extra storage
- Slight imperfections in the wood add to the beauty of the piece
Details & Benefits
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Corner blocks at the joints of wood frames increase sturdiness and durability. This method of joinery support offers the best strength and practicality.
Multi-Step Finishing Process
Adding dimension, color, character and smoothness to the wood, a multi-step finishing process also preserves the wood's natural beauty. This wonderfully enhancing process is highly desirable, and found in the finest furniture.
Antiqued technique creates a handsome, vintage, timeworn look on new furniture by applying a coat of stain and allowing it to dry completely. The stain is then removed from selected areas, usually edges and corners, using fine-grit sandpaper giving it a faded appearance.
As resilient as our wood pieces can be, they still require protection and care to safeguard their timeless beauty.
- Use a clean, soft cloth with a small amount of furniture polish on it, if desired, to dust.
- To clean wood surfaces we recommend Guardsman products. Guardsman Wood Cleaner is a safe and effective product when used as directed. If using a damp cloth or sponge to clean wooden furniture, be sure to dry the surface thoroughly with a soft cloth. Prolonged exposure to moisture can damage the finish.
- Use coasters, backing or place mats between the wood surface and items to prevent scratching or warping.
- Avoid exposing wood furniture to strong sunlight or direct heat sources, which can damage your furniture.
- Your furniture should sit level on the floor to avoid undue stress or damage to doors and drawers.
Reproducing what looks like years of dings and dents, this process is done by hand to make physical impressions in the wood.
To create a worn effect, this technique employs a shaping tool that is run along edges and corners.
Small holes are made to emulate these ravages of time by using a tool with thin rods tipped with a round metal ball.
This technique brings more depth to grain patterns by using a small brush with a very dark stain to put random short dark lines or curves on the surface.
Enhancing the grain pattern of underlying coats, this method uses sandpaper or wool to gently rub away some of the topcoat on edges, carvings and other areas.