Hand-built cabinetry, furniture, custom built-ins, fine woodworking of any kind – this is the heart of our business. We have many years’ experience designing, building and installing fine custom cabinetry, and we feel that our products outperform any manufactured cabinets on the market today. They will add value to your home that a manufactured cabinet cannot match.
Why Custom Cabinetry?
Your home is more than a shelter – it provides a framework for, and lends its flavor to, your whole life experience. A home in tune with its owners is an inviting, restful and interesting place; it provides comfort and inspiration, encourages excellence and appreciation, and makes daily life easier and more satisfying.
Today it’s easier than ever to go to the Big Box store and drive home with a truckload of cabinets. But if your home is your nest egg, if your surroundings inform your life choices, if you appreciate fine things, then an investment in craftsmanship and quality will make your home, and your life, better.
We strive to lead our lives as craftsmen, and to bring that mindset to all the things we do. We would like the opportunity to talk to you about your home.
A walnut bath vanity and linen closets, in a new country home. The kitchen and other 2 baths in this home were also made from the same locally grown walnut. These are overlay doors fitted to show a specific gap between doors and drawer fronts – in this case, 3/8”. Note the grain pattern running through the top drawers; they are made from one continuous slab.
Barnwood kitchen. Cabinetry is made from salvaged lumber from a torn-down house on the same street, and the wall paneling is from an old barn. The owners salvaged this lumber themselves. We (and they) love the glow of age, and the occasional nail hole. Note the drain pan milled into Paperstone countertop, and the shop-made butcher-block counter on the left.
This octagonal peninsula forms one half of the entryway to the house, inviting a peek around the corner. We replaced the closet doors and trim around the entry, too, though you can’t see it here. A very attractive entrance.
Painted maple kitchen fits the feel of a 1912 house in Moscow. We removed a load-bearing wall here, and buried the new load-carrying beam in the ceiling.
While demolishing the old kitchen, we found some newspapers from the year the home was built, with an ad for Horseless Carriages!
A maple bookcase and display cabinet, long and tall, forms one side of the living room in this thoroughly Renaissance-renovated home. Flat-grain Fir trim package throughout the house, and the kitchen is made of figured maple.