SOLIDWOOD: Restaurant Table Top - Highest Quality - Made in USA

List price:
$149.99
For Dealer / Designer Price (Apply)
*Commercial Sales Only.  Minimum Order $1000.
SKU:
4TAB2424175-AH

Availability:
Ships in 2-3 days

Sample Ordering:
Please submit form below

Financing Is Available (Apply)
Need A Formal Quote / Corporate PO? (Apply)
Our furniture is designed and manufactured for use in high traffic public areas.
  • Coating: Our tops are coated with Krystal® Satin Clear Coat. This clear coating is HAP compliant. It has excellent mar and scratch resistant properties. Provides exceptional durability and resistance to water and household chemicals. Please note we can accommodate any requests for specific stain colors and lusters. Please contact us.
  • Bring the warmth and beauty of solid table tops wood to your establishment.


WHITE ASH:

  • Table tops have a 1.75" thickness. Please make a selection in the options.
  • Facts: White Ash
    Scientific Name: Fraxinus americana
    Distribution: Eastern North America
    Average Dried Weight: 42 lbs/ft3 (675 kg/m3)
    Janka Hardness: 1,320 lbf (5,870 N)
    Crushing Strength: 7,410 lbf/in2 (51.1 MPa)
  • Color/Appearance: The heartwood is a light to medium brown color. Sapwood can be very wide, and tends to be a beige or light brown; not always clearly or sharply demarcated from heartwood.
  • Grain/Texture: Has a medium to coarse texture similar to oak. The grain is almost always straight and regular, though sometimes moderately curly or figured boards can be found.
  • Notes: White Ash has excellent shock resistance. It is one of the most commonly used hardwoods for tool handles in North America—particularly in shovels and hammers where toughness and impact resistance is important.


HARD MAPLE:

  • Table tops have a 1.75" thickness. Please make a selection in the options.
  • Facts: Hard Maple
    Scientific Name: Acer saccharum
    Distribution: Northeastern North America
    Average Dried Weight: 44 lbs/ft3 (700 kg/m3)
    Janka Hardness: 1,450 lbf (6,450 N)
    Crushing Strength: 7,830 lbf/in2 (54.0 MPa)
  • Color/Appearance: Unlike most other hardwoods, the sapwood of Hard Maple lumber is most commonly used rather than its heartwood. Sapwood color ranges from nearly white, to an off-white cream color, sometimes with a reddish or golden hue. The heartwood tends to be a darker reddish brown.
  • Grain/Texture: Grain is generally straight, but may be wavy. Has a fine, even texture.
  • Notes: Hard Maple ought to be considered the king of the Acer genus. Its wood is stronger, stiffer, harder, and denser than all of the other species of Maple commercially available in lumber form.


RED OAK:

  • Table tops have a 1.75" thickness. Please make a selection in the options.
  • Facts: Red Oak
    Scientific Name: Quercus rubra
    Distribution: Northeastern United States and Southeastern Canada
    Average Dried Weight: 44 lbs/ft3 (700 kg/m3)
    Janka Hardness: 1,220 lbf (5,430 N)
    Crushing Strength: 6,780 lbf/in2 (46.8 MPa)
  • Color/Appearance: Red Oak is a light to medium brown, commonly with a reddish cast. Nearly white to light brown sapwood is not always sharply demarcated from the heartwood. Quartersawn sections display prominent ray fleck patterns.
  • Grain/Texture: Grain is straight, with a coarse, uneven texture.
  • Notes: Arguably the most popular hardwood in the United States, Red Oak is a ubiquitous sight in many homes. Even many vinyl/imitation wood surfaces are printed to look like Red Oak. Hard, strong, and moderately priced, Red Oak presents an exceptional value to woodworkers—which explains why it is so widely used in cabinet and furniture making.


MAHOGANY:

  • Table tops have a 1.75" thickness. Please make a selection in the options.
  • Facts: African Mahogany
    Scientific Name: Khaya spp.
    Distribution: West Tropical Africa
    Average Dried Weight: 40 lbs/ft3 (640 kg/m3)
    Janka Hardness: 1,070 lbf (4,760 N)
    Crushing Strength: 7,100 lbf/in2 (49.0 MPa)
  • Color/Appearance: Heartwood color is variable, ranging from a very pale pink to a deeper reddish brown, sometimes with streaks of medium to dark reddish brown. Color tends to darken with age. Quartersawn surfaces can also exhibit a ribbon-stripe appearance.
  • Grain/Texture: Grain is straight to interlocked, with a medium to coarse texture. Good natural luster with a light-refracting optical phenomenon known as chatoyancy.
  • Notes: Mahogany’s easy workability, combined with its beauty and phenomenal stability have made this lumber an enduring favorite.


CHERRY

  • Table tops have a 1.75" thickness. Please make a selection in the options.
  • Facts: American Cherry
    Scientific Name: Prunus serotina
    Distribution: Eastern North America
    Average Dried Weight: 35 lbs/ft3 (560 kg/m3)
    Janka Hardness: 950 lbf (4,230 N)
    Crushing Strength: 7,110 lbf/in2 (49.0 MPa)
  • Color/Appearance: Heartwood is a light pinkish brown when freshly cut, darkening to a medium reddish brown with time and upon exposure to light.
  • Grain/Texture: The grain is usually straight and easy to work—with the exception of figured pieces with curly grain patterns. Has a fine, even texture with moderate natural luster.
  • Notes: Black Cherry develops a rich reddish-brown patina as it ages.


HICKORY

  • Table tops have a 1.75" thickness. Please make a selection in the options.
  • Facts: Bitternut Hickory
    Scientific Name: Carya cordiformis
    Distribution: Eastern United States
    Average Dried Weight: 46 lbs/ft3 (735 kg/m3)
    Janka Hardness: 1,500 lbf (6,670 N)*
    Crushing Strength: 9,040 lbf/in2 (62.3 MPa)
  • Color/Appearance: Heartwood tends to be light to medium brown, with a reddish hue; sapwood is a paler yellowish brown. Boards with contrasting heartwood and sapwood create a somewhat rustic appearance that’s sometimes marketed as Calico Hickory.
  • Grain/Texture: Grain is usually straight, though occasionally wavy, with a medium texture. Pores are medium-sized and open.
  • Notes: Hickory is among the hardest and strongest of woods native to the United States. On average, Hickory is denser, stiffer, and harder than either white oak or hard maple. The wood is commonly used where strength or shock-resistance is important.