Pyramid Coffee Table
Rustic Coffee Table handmade in the USA from solid reclaimed pine, ash, or black walnut and American steel tube legs.
At Vault Furniture, we take pride in meticulously designing and crafting our products in the USA. Every detail is taken into consideration in order to bring you the best product possible. All of our materials are hand-selected and locally sourced. Using the highest quality, American made steel, solid old-growth pine beams, and commercial grade finishes.
Photo Dimensions: 48" L x 24" W x 18" H
Materials: 2" Ash, 1/2" Steel Rod Pyramid legs
-Felt on bottom of steel legs
- Bolt inserts for easy leg attachment.
The table is available in many different sizes and finishes. In stock, we have Reclaimed Beam, Ash, and Black Walnut.
We absolutely love the historical value this wood has and work hard to bring it to you at an affordable price. We believe in celebrating all of the natural characteristics and "imperfections". We do not fill the nail holes or completely sand off the saw marks because these details tell the story of where it came from. We often get asked to stain our wood to a solid color or try to stain the ends so they match the top but we refuse to. Instead, we lightly sand each beam to remove loose dirt and splinters while maintaining the weathered patina. Then we coat with clear water-based polyurethane. A durable finish that highlights the wood's natural color and one-of-a-kind character.
- Plaster wall lines
- Nail Holes
- Beautiful color variation from light tan to black.
Solid old-growth pine is salvaged from demolition homes throughout St. Louis and Chicago. The wood is over 100 years old, has tons of character, and even more history. The term "old growth" refers to the origins of the tree that the lumber was produced from. These trees grew naturally for over 200 years, during a time before massive deforestation. Since they grew in a dense forest, they received less light and grew more slowly than newer lumber. This slower growth allowed for a tighter ring pattern and denser wood. An estimated 90% of these forests were cleared in the United States by the early 20th century. Today, "old growth" is strictly available through architectural salvage since remaining trees are protected by the US Forest Service.