• Acacia

    Acacia (acacia mangium) is grown on plantations in the Philippines. It is a hardy species that can grow on steep slopes in poor soil conditions. Acacia is ... Read More

    Acacia (acacia mangium) is grown on plantations in ... Read More

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    Acacia

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    Acacia

    Acacia

    Acacia (acacia mangium) is grown on plantations in the Philippines. It is a hardy species that can grow on steep slopes in poor soil conditions. Acacia is related to Hawaiian Koa, containing similar colors and working properties to this popular and widely used species. The advantage of Acacia is that it is virtually indistinguishable from Acacia Koa (Hawaiian Koa) at a fraction of the cost (60 to 70% lower cost!).

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  • Acrylic Wood

    In order to make this highly specialized wood, liquid acrylic resin is pulled through the wood under suction and then cured. Once dry, these blanks utilize ... Read More

    In order to make this highly specialized wood, ... Read More

    In order to make this highly ... Read More

    Acrylic Wood

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    Acrylic Wood

    Acrylic Wood

    In order to make this highly specialized wood, liquid acrylic resin is pulled through the wood under suction and then cured. Once dry, these blanks utilize normally unusable/unstable wood, producing some of the most shockingly beautiful projects. The depth of color & amazing patterns possible with stabilized woods truly set these apart. Even the softest spalted wood can be stabilized producing blanks that turn exceptionally well and finish with speed and ease! For production purposes these blanks are unrivaled. One or more colors are often added, enhancing the wood even more.

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  • Afrormosia

    African Afrormosia (Pericopsis Elata) at first glance has the general appearance of Teak. It is, in fact, suitable for many of the same uses however is ... Read More

    African Afrormosia (Pericopsis Elata) at first ... Read More

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    Afrormosia

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    Afrormosia

    Afrormosia

    African Afrormosia (Pericopsis Elata) at first glance has the general appearance of Teak. It is, in fact, suitable for many of the same uses however is more workable than Teak and easier on your tools and wallet as well. The grain in Afrormosia is interlocked and shows ribbon figure when quartersawn. This interesting west African species has grown increasingly rare.Boards are kiln dried and surfaced on two sides unless noted.

    Please note that this can ship to the USA only.

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  • Afzelia Burl

    Afzelia zylocarpa, known as Makamong burl in Southeast Asia, is a beautiful burl that is rare on the World Market! Similar in appearance to Amboyna burl, ... Read More

    Afzelia zylocarpa, known as Makamong burl in ... Read More

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    Afzelia Burl

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    Afzelia Burl

    Afzelia Burl

    Afzelia zylocarpa, known as Makamong burl in Southeast Asia, is a beautiful burl that is rare on the World Market! Similar in appearance to Amboyna burl, Afzelia burl has more varied figure in burl form. Pieces larger than 6" x 6" x 2" are considered large for the species.

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  • Alder

    Red Alder is the largest species of Alder in North America and one of the largest in the world, reaching heights of 19 to 29 m (65 to 97 ft). The tallest ... Read More

    Red Alder is the largest species of Alder in North ... Read More

    Red Alder is the largest species of ... Read More

    Alder

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    Alder

    Alder

    Red Alder is the largest species of Alder in North America and one of the largest in the world, reaching heights of 19 to 29 m (65 to 97 ft). The tallest red alder recorded stood (105ft) tall. The name is from the bright reddish color that develops on bruised or scraped bark. The wood is favored for cabinet makers and is also used for furniture. It has become popular due to its lower price when compared to other hardwoods. In the world of musical instrument construction, red alder is valued for bass and electric guitar bodies as it has good tonal qualities and is very light for its size. The lighter the guitar, the less tired the musician at the end of a concert. Alder is frequently used by Native Americans for making bowls, masks, handles, and other small articles. The wood has an oily smoke when it burns lending itself to smoking fish (primarily salmon) in the Pacific Northwest.

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  • Amazique

    Also known as Ovangkol or Shedua, this beautiful African hardwood has been used by several high end instrument companies Worldwide for many years now. It ... Read More

    Also known as Ovangkol or Shedua, this beautiful ... Read More

    Also known as Ovangkol or Shedua, ... Read More

    Amazique

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    Amazique

    Amazique

    Also known as Ovangkol or Shedua, this beautiful African hardwood has been used by several high end instrument companies Worldwide for many years now. It is noted for its good tonality, color, and reasonable price. From Equatorial West Africa, Amazique is still available in large logs. Color is similar to East Indian Rosewood and the grain is interlocked like Bubinga. In fact, Amazique is from the same family as Bubinga and shares many of the same traits. This wood is a great value.

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  • Amazon Rosewood

    Macacauba or Platymiscium pinnatumis a member of a distinct variety of Platymiscium species that grows from about 15 degrees North of the Equator to the ... Read More

    Macacauba or Platymiscium pinnatumis a member of a ... Read More

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    Amazon Rosewood

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    Amazon Rosewood

    Amazon Rosewood

    Macacauba or Platymiscium pinnatumis a member of a distinct variety of Platymiscium species that grows from about 15 degrees North of the Equator to the North third of Brazil. Amazon Rosewood is, in our opinion, the most defined and beautiful Platymiscium of them all. Over a decade ago, the Owner of Cook Woods discovered this species at a mill on the Amazon River while taking a small local boat procuring sources for the World's finest woods. Colors of Amazon Rosewood range from rich reds, orange, pink, and violet to black lines with defined sapwood. No two boards are alike so expect a combination of colors and contrast in a stunning visual palette! This wood is ideal for musical instruments as it has a strong visual and tonal presence. Material is kiln dried. Pin holes are found only in a few boards but are not considered a defect because of the Ambrosia-like color streaks produced. This wood is high quality, unique, and rare. 


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.


     


     


     


     

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  • Amboyna Burl

    Pterocarpus indicus Amboyna may also be called: Kiabooca or Angsana. Originally emanating from the Island of Amboyna, it is also from Borneo and other ... Read More

    Pterocarpus indicus Amboyna may also be called: ... Read More

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    Amboyna Burl

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    Amboyna Burl

    Amboyna Burl

    Pterocarpus indicus Amboyna may also be called: Kiabooca or Angsana. Originally emanating from the Island of Amboyna, it is also from Borneo and other South East Asian countries. The name Kiabooca means twisted wood which refers to the burls that are produced. Once available in quantity in the Empire period from 1804 through 1815. Used primarily for furniture. Amboyna has become a rarity that is very scarce and is even difficult to obtain in veneer form in America. The wood is dense and course making it difficult to work and finish. Despite the shortcomings of the workability of this species it turns satisfactorily and takes a nice high polish. Amboyna is The World's most popular and sought after burl thus leading to a short supply.

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  • Aniegre

    Aniegre is agolden/whitecolored exotic hardwood from equatorial West Africa.In addition to being afavorite for cabinet shops worldwide,it is excellent for ... Read More

    Aniegre is agolden/whitecolored exotic hardwood ... Read More

    Aniegre is agolden/whitecolored ... Read More

    Aniegre

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    Aniegre

    Aniegre

    Aniegre is agolden/whitecolored exotic hardwood from equatorial West Africa.In addition to being afavorite for cabinet shops worldwide,it is excellent for high end jewelry boxes, musical instruments,tables andother fine articles. Despite log prices doubling in the past 2-1/2 years,Aniegre isstill a bargainfor a figured exotic. It is easy to mill, dry, and glue.When finished, the wood resembles pale straw with a slight golden tone.Trees are typically 2-3 feet in diameter with 40-55' clean trunks before limbs. The highest grade logs are sliced for decorative veneers.

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  • Ash

    Fraxinus velutina (velvety) is the only Ash found in the west. It grows in a thin band from southern California to British Columbia, Canada in lower ... Read More

    Fraxinus velutina (velvety) is the only Ash found ... Read More

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    Ash

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    Ash

    Ash

    Fraxinus velutina (velvety) is the only Ash found in the west. It grows in a thin band from southern California to British Columbia, Canada in lower elevations. Oregon Ash is the most valuable hardwood on the West Coast. It is slightly less dense than its Eastern counterpart but is still dense and durable. Selected logs have purple streaked hearts creating stunning visual effects. Uses include: cabinets, furniture, boxes, flooring, and high end articles.

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  • Asian Crepe Myrtle

    Asian Crepe Myrtle, Lagerstroemia indica, is a small deciduous hardwood/shrub tree from Korea, China, and the Indian Subcontinent. It only reaches a ... Read More

    Asian Crepe Myrtle, Lagerstroemia indica, is a ... Read More

    Asian Crepe Myrtle, Lagerstroemia ... Read More

    Asian Crepe Myrtle

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    Asian Crepe Myrtle

    Asian Crepe Myrtle

    Asian Crepe Myrtle, Lagerstroemia indica, is a small deciduous hardwood/shrub tree from Korea, China, and the Indian Subcontinent. It only reaches a maximum height of around 20 ft. The bark is a prominent feature being smooth, pinkish-gray and mottled, shedding each year.

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  • Asian Dua Burl

    Dua, a rare and unique species from the Southeast Asian Islands, has a density similar to African Bubinga and colors that range from reddish/pink heartwood ... Read More

    Dua, a rare and unique species from the Southeast ... Read More

    Dua, a rare and unique species from ... Read More

    Asian Dua Burl

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    Asian Dua Burl

    Asian Dua Burl

    Dua, a rare and unique species from the Southeast Asian Islands, has a density similar to African Bubinga and colors that range from reddish/pink heartwood to Spalted brownish sapwood. As the wood dries, checks form (which are part of the beauty of this wood). Voids or checks can be left natural or filled with a crushed or powdered turquoise for a jeweled appearance. Pin holes are present in all pieces to some extent as noted on individual descriptions. Material is dry and ready to use. Pieces are ideal for a wide range of uses from book ends, clocks, desk pen holders, pens, bottle stoppers, to boxes and other fine articles.

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  • Asian Satinwood Burl

    Pyinma Burl or Asian satinwood burl is a beautiful, exotic hardwood that can has incredible color and the highest burl eye count of any wood. 100 or more ... Read More

    Pyinma Burl or Asian satinwood burl is a ... Read More

    Pyinma Burl or Asian satinwood burl ... Read More

    Asian Satinwood Burl

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    Asian Satinwood Burl

    Asian Satinwood Burl

    Pyinma Burl or Asian satinwood burl is a beautiful, exotic hardwood that can has incredible color and the highest burl eye count of any wood. 100 or more eyes are possible in one square inch on the museum grade pieces. This is incredible wood that has no equal. Originating in S. E. Asia, it is a medium density hardwood. The tree also produces curly Pyinma lumber which is from the trunks of the tree. It is stable in service with darker colors than Eastern Maples. This is excellent for pool cues, knives, duck calls, boxes, and pen stock.

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  • Bengi

    African Bengi, or Anzem, (Copaifera religiosa) is a unique species from West Africa that we have been very fortunate to obtain. It can also be called Ntene ... Read More

    African Bengi, or Anzem, (Copaifera religiosa) is ... Read More

    African Bengi, or Anzem, (Copaifera ... Read More

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    Bengi

    Bengi

    African Bengi, or Anzem, (Copaifera religiosa) is a unique species from West Africa that we have been very fortunate to obtain. It can also be called Ntene wood. Anzem wood works and glues well with little difficulty. It is often used for fine furniture, figured veneer, decorative plywood, cabinets, flooring, stairs, jewelry boxes, humidors, and other fine articles. Colors range from red to rich, warm brown with pinks, black and purple. Fine lines and interesting patterns are present. Anzem trees grow in Western Africa primarily in Cameroon, Central African Republic, Congo, Gabon, and Zaire. The woods density is .58 to .64 (similar to American Black Walnut and California Claro Walnut).

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  • Bhilwara

    Bhilwara, Albizia odoratissma, is a medium sized hardwood species from SE Asia that can also be known as Ceylon Rosewood, Black Siris, and Kali Siris. ... Read More

    Bhilwara, Albizia odoratissma, is a medium sized ... Read More

    Bhilwara, Albizia odoratissma, is a ... Read More

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    Bhilwara

    Bhilwara

    Bhilwara, Albizia odoratissma, is a medium sized hardwood species from SE Asia that can also be known as Ceylon Rosewood, Black Siris, and Kali Siris. Trees grow to a maximum height of 80 ft. and a maximum diameter of 48 to 55 inches. Bhilwara is one of the top nitrogen fixing species. It generally grows in the tropics but a few have been known to grow in temperate zones. The heartwood in Bhilwara wood is golden to dark brown/black with some alternating color stripes. It is a durable and dense hardwood that is good for woodworking projects as it works and finished well. It can be compared to Hawaiian Koa in look and workability.

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  • Black Limba

    Terminalia sp. A beautiful west African species that has black stripes in the lower trunk of the tree presumably were the tree disposes of its toxins. ... Read More

    Terminalia sp. A beautiful west African species ... Read More

    Terminalia sp. A beautiful west ... Read More

    Black Limba

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    Black Limba

    Black Limba

    Terminalia sp. A beautiful west African species that has black stripes in the lower trunk of the tree presumably were the tree disposes of its toxins. Upper sections of the trees have white heartwood and this is called white Limba and is generally sold as a different species on the commercial market. Easy to work and slightly less dense than American walnut. Worm or pin holes are common with the species. Uses include guitar bodies, turned articles, and fancy boxes.

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  • Blackwood, African

    Called Mpingo by tribal Africans, this member of the Rosewood family has long been recognized as the World's best tone wood, surpassing the revered ... Read More

    Called Mpingo by tribal Africans, this member of ... Read More

    Called Mpingo by tribal Africans, ... Read More

    Blackwood, African

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    Blackwood, African

    Blackwood, African

    Called Mpingo by tribal Africans, this member of the Rosewood family has long been recognized as the World's best tone wood, surpassing the revered "Brazilian Rosewood." The wood is black with violet streaks (when seen up close). At a distance it appears as black as night. This hardwood finishes to an incredibly fine satiny smooth polish. It is difficult to work and bend, but glues ok. It is very stable in use.

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  • Blackwood, Tasmanian

    Tasmanian Blackwood "Acacia melanoxylon" comes from New Zealand, Australia, and Tasmania. The colors are rich and warm, combining honey brown, black, and ... Read More

    Tasmanian Blackwood "Acacia melanoxylon" comes ... Read More

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    Blackwood, Tasmanian

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    Blackwood, Tasmanian

    Blackwood, Tasmanian

    Tasmanian Blackwood "Acacia melanoxylon" comes from New Zealand, Australia, and Tasmania. The colors are rich and warm, combining honey brown, black, and red. The wood has an intense three dimensional luminescence with chatoyant figure that is usually present in quarter sawn wood. It is very stable and easy to work. This is a high class wood that is worthy of many uses! It is very similar to Hawaiian Koa in color, density and acoustic properties. The tree has diameters of 20-30” and a height of 45-70’ tall. The bark is furrowed and is a dark brown / black color.

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  • Bloodwood

    Brosimum paraense. Commercial names include: cardinal wood, blood wood, satine, muiratiranga, satina, and satine rubanne. A dense fine grained wood that ... Read More

    Brosimum paraense. Commercial names include: ... Read More

    Brosimum paraense. Commercial names ... Read More

    Bloodwood

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    Bloodwood

    Bloodwood

    Brosimum paraense. Commercial names include: cardinal wood, blood wood, satine, muiratiranga, satina, and satine rubanne. A dense fine grained wood that takes a high polish and can be used for anything from musical instrument, fine furniture, flooring, dye wood, intarsia, inlay, and more. Dark red stock is getting harder to find and most of the recently imported wood has streaks or light color present. From South America chiefly Brazil

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  • Blue Gum

    Australian Blue Gum grows to large sizes which can produce lumber 6-12' long or better with widths of 6" and wider. Blue Gum (or Eucalyptus) is difficult ... Read More

    Australian Blue Gum grows to large sizes which can ... Read More

    Australian Blue Gum grows to large ... Read More

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    Blue Gum

    Blue Gum

    Australian Blue Gum grows to large sizes which can produce lumber 6-12' long or better with widths of 6" and wider. Blue Gum (or Eucalyptus) is difficult to dry; however, once it is kiln dried it is stable in service. You will commonly find beautiful basket weave figure in the wood. Reports show that it is relatively easy to turn & takes a high polish despite its density. Australia.

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  • Bocote

    Bocote (Cordia eleagnoides) is a small tree that typically produces lumber that is 3-7' long by 3-6" wide by 1-2" thick. It is logged by hand with mules in ... Read More

    Bocote (Cordia eleagnoides) is a small tree that ... Read More

    Bocote (Cordia eleagnoides) is a ... Read More

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    Bocote

    Bocote

    Bocote (Cordia eleagnoides) is a small tree that typically produces lumber that is 3-7' long by 3-6" wide by 1-2" thick. It is logged by hand with mules in a selective cutting method in Southern Mexico that is very sustainable and responsible. Bocote is related to Ziricote and possesses some similar characteristics including black lines, density, and overall appearance. This Central American hardwood is more plentiful than Ziricote so the cost is 25-35% less. Occasionally boards will have Birdseye figure, beautiful swirling patterns, and/or good variegation. Yellows fade to a tobacco brown while blacks remain. The wood is exceptional to turn, with a natural silky smooth polish that is easily attainable.

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  • Bolivian Ironwood

    This is a dense Bolivian species with the scientific name Caesalpinia pluviosa. Common names include Bolivian Brown Ebony, Bolivian Ironwood, Momoqui, ... Read More

    This is a dense Bolivian species with the ... Read More

    This is a dense Bolivian species ... Read More

    Bolivian Ironwood

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    Bolivian Ironwood

    Bolivian Ironwood

    This is a dense Bolivian species with the scientific name Caesalpinia pluviosa. Common names include Bolivian Brown Ebony, Bolivian Ironwood, Momoqui, Bolivian Coffeewood or Guayacan. The tree grows in semi-arid areas of South America, growing up to 30-50 ft. tall and 2-3 ft. in diameter. The density of the wood averages 1.01; it sinks in water when dry! Colors are coffee brown with a hint of red in heartwood and pale yellow sapwood contrast. There are usually interesting grain patterns or some ribbon figure in quarter or rift sawn boards. Dense, interlocked grain is somewhat difficult to work but has a nice medium luster when finished with high grit sand paper. This species is ideal for lathe turning. It has a similar density and working properties to Ebony but is more closely related to Pernamubuco, which is from the same genus.

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  • Bolivian Rosewood

    Bolivian rosewood shares many characteristics of true rosewoods including its colors, working properties, and density. Colors range from violet streaks to ... Read More

    Bolivian rosewood shares many characteristics of ... Read More

    Bolivian rosewood shares many ... Read More

    Bolivian Rosewood

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    Bolivian Rosewood

    Bolivian Rosewood

    Bolivian rosewood shares many characteristics of true rosewoods including its colors, working properties, and density. Colors range from violet streaks to coffee browns and black. The trees grow in Bolivia and some of the surrounding Countries. Logs are small and usually only produce lumber 3-6" wide. Only a small percentage of logs are large enough to cut high quality wide boards (boards 8” are considered wide for this species). Bolivian Rosewood makes a nice choice for acoustic and electric guitars but is also used for anything from high end veneers for corporate jets to jewelry boxes and everything in between. Other common names are Pau Ferro, Santos Rosewood, Morado, and others. Bolivian Rosewood glues better and is less expensive than other true rosewoods. Though Rosewood is in its name, it is not a true Rosewood as the scientific name does not have Dalbergia in it, rather it is a Macherium sp.

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  • Borneo Rosewood

    Emanating From Asia, this unique species (though not a true rosewood) shares many of the same colors and working properties of the true Dalbergias. The ... Read More

    Emanating From Asia, this unique species (though ... Read More

    Emanating From Asia, this unique ... Read More

    Borneo Rosewood

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    Borneo Rosewood

    Borneo Rosewood

    Emanating From Asia, this unique species (though not a true rosewood) shares many of the same colors and working properties of the true Dalbergias. The wood ranges in color from warm oranges and reds to almost black streaks. The streaks are very defined, unlike many woods. The wood is a bit stringy on the edges when milled but sanding or scraping removes this with little effort. This is one of our new favorites that is becoming popular quickly! Limited supply. Asia

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  • Box Elder

    Box Elder is a great wood for turning as the grain is fine and the burls have exquisite detail, giving great depth to any area with figure. Box Elder is ... Read More

    Box Elder is a great wood for turning as the grain ... Read More

    Box Elder is a great wood for ... Read More

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    Box Elder

    Box Elder

    Box Elder is a great wood for turning as the grain is fine and the burls have exquisite detail, giving great depth to any area with figure. Box Elder is also known as Manitoba Maple and American Maple in Russia. This fast growing, short lived tree grows to heights of up to seventy feet with a maximum trunk size of about three and a half feet. There is much debate as to what causes the beautiful red staining that can occur in this wood. It is often referred to as a Maple with a "royal blush". The wood is soft, has excellent gluing properties and is suitable for boxes, turned articles and other fine articles.

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  • Boxwood, Castello

    Castello Boxwood, Calycophyllum multiflorum, originates in South American mostly in Paraguay. Although not a true Buxus species, it shares many of the same ... Read More

    Castello Boxwood, Calycophyllum multiflorum, ... Read More

    Castello Boxwood, Calycophyllum ... Read More

    Boxwood, Castello

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    Boxwood, Castello

    Boxwood, Castello

    Castello Boxwood, Calycophyllum multiflorum, originates in South American mostly in Paraguay. Although not a true Buxus species, it shares many of the same attributes that make Boxwood such a desirable species. You could not ask for a better wood to mill ? this is perhaps the finest grained wood in the World. It has fine, uniform texture that is silky smooth & takes a high, lustrous finish. The wood is able to hold extremely fine detail which makes it ideal for model ship building, instruments, carvings, engraving, inlay, piano keys, precision instruments, textiles, turnery, chess pieces, veneer, bobbins, intricate turnings, shuttles, spindles, bow staves, spools & more! Colors range from creamy yellow to variegated brown/olive-like heartwood that is generally only on one face.

    Beautiful color. A few bugholes, minor bark incursions.

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  • Brazil Nut

    This wood is from the same tree that produces the Brazil Nut (Bertholletia excelsa). Up to 20,000 tons of Brazil Nuts are gathered and sold every year. ... Read More

    This wood is from the same tree that produces the ... Read More

    This wood is from the same tree ... Read More

    Brazil Nut

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    Brazil Nut

    Brazil Nut

    This wood is from the same tree that produces the Brazil Nut (Bertholletia excelsa). Up to 20,000 tons of Brazil Nuts are gathered and sold every year. Many trees were planted in the 70s and 80s to increase production and ease of gathering the nuts; and yet wild trees produce more nuts than those that have been plantation grown.Trees grow to a height of 160 ft. and diameters of 3-6 ft. These are some of the largest trees in the Amazon, living for 500 to 1,000 years. Trunks are smooth with grayish bark and straight for up to half of the trees height.The large crown towers over the sub canopy trees with long branches surrounding the other trees. The heavy, coconut shaped seed pods are 5-6 in diameter and contain a small hole at one end, which enables large rodents like the Agouti to gnaw it open. They then eat some of the nuts inside while burying others for later use; some of these are able to germinate into new Brazil nut trees. Most of the seeds are "planted" by the Agoutis in shady places. The young saplings may have to wait years in a state of dormancy for a tree to fall and sunlight to reach them before they start growing again. Brazil Nut wood is extremely dense and can be used for a variety of projects from furniture, boxes, instruments to flooring and more! It is moderately smooth grained and can take a smooth natural polish. Interlocked grain produces ribbon figure on rift and quarter sawn boards. The wood is called anything from exotic Almond to Brazil Nut wood.

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  • Brazilian Rosewood

    The Holy Grail of instrument woods, Brazilian Rosewood is the coveted hardwood by which all other tone woods in the World are judged. It is known for its ... Read More

    The Holy Grail of instrument woods, Brazilian ... Read More

    The Holy Grail of instrument woods, ... Read More

    Brazilian Rosewood

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    Brazilian Rosewood

    Brazilian Rosewood

    The Holy Grail of instrument woods, Brazilian Rosewood is the coveted hardwood by which all other tone woods in the World are judged. It is known for its sweet, fragrant aroma and incredible acoustical qualities. The rich, even color of Brazilian Rosewood can range from dark brown, brick red, orange, and even black. Rare on the World Market, this hardwood cannot be shipped outside of the USA. Our wood is cut from reclaimed stumps from trees that were cut in the 1960's and 1970's in Brazil.


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Brown Mallee Burl

    Brown Mallee burl is an incredible species with beautiful color and figure. This native Australian timber has a distinctive mix of golden brown heartwood ... Read More

    Brown Mallee burl is an incredible species with ... Read More

    Brown Mallee burl is an incredible ... Read More

    Brown Mallee Burl

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    Brown Mallee Burl

    Brown Mallee Burl

    Brown Mallee burl is an incredible species with beautiful color and figure. This native Australian timber has a distinctive mix of golden brown heartwood with contrasting white sapwood. The wood is dense and easily yields a smooth, durable finish with light sanding. This rare lumber offers a natural, artistic palette for any artisan. Burl squares and bowl blanks have tight figure and colors that are ideal for boxes, spindles, pens, knives, and other fine articles. Burl eyes may develop generally small incursions but are commonly very small. Be prepared to fill the incursions with epoxy or a mixture of epoxy and minerals like Turquoise or other fine choices which can be found on our website.

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  • Bubinga

    African Rosewood, or Bubinga, is a beautiful hardwood from Africa's West Coast. Though not a true Rosewood, it is denser than several Rosewoods. We offer ... Read More

    African Rosewood, or Bubinga, is a beautiful ... Read More

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    Bubinga

    Bubinga

    African Rosewood, or Bubinga, is a beautiful hardwood from Africa's West Coast. Though not a true Rosewood, it is denser than several Rosewoods. We offer Bubinga in special Pomelle, figured, and standard. A much overlooked tone wood, Bubinga is an up and coming wood that has beautiful color and the possibility of prized figure. Colors range from reds, brown and violet tones. Interlocked grain is very similar to Amazique (which is in the same family as Bubinga). This wood can be a little bit difficult to bend. 


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Buckeye Burl

    Buckeye Burl, Aesculus californica, is one of the most interesting species we carry! We get the burls in whole and mill them right here at our facility ... Read More

    Buckeye Burl, Aesculus californica, is one of the ... Read More

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    Buckeye Burl

    Buckeye Burl

    Buckeye Burl, Aesculus californica, is one of the most interesting species we carry! We get the burls in whole and mill them right here at our facility into anything from guitar blanks to turning squares. Most pieces have wonderful burl and swirling grain patterns mixed with blue/grey, black & golden color contrast. All pieces have either natural incursions or bark edges that must be worked around. If there is bark on the pieces they cannot be shipped outside of the USA due to strict regulations concerning bark in export. It is useful to stabilize pen blanks and small items with CA glue to obtain a beautiful finish. USA

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  • Burmese Sal Burl

    Burmese Sal is an Asian species (scientific name: Shorea Leprosula) that grows from Peninsular Thailand throughout the Malay Peninsula (excluding the ... Read More

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    Burmese Sal Burl

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    Burmese Sal Burl

    Burmese Sal Burl

    Burmese Sal is an Asian species (scientific name: Shorea Leprosula) that grows from Peninsular Thailand throughout the Malay Peninsula (excluding the seasonal area), Sumatera, Bangka and Borneo. Trees grown to as tall 180' high and up to 36" diameter; the bark is greyish brown, shallowly fissured, and V-shaped. The outer bark is a dull purple brown, rather hard & brittle while the inner bark is fibrous and a dull brown or yellowish brown grading to pale at the cambium. The sapwood is pale or cream with heartwood that ranges from dark red or light red to brown. Burls are typically grown in the air but some grow in the ground. The wood is easy to work with sharp power tools and takes a good finish when sanded.

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  • Camatillo

    Related to Brazilian Kingwood (Dalbergia caerensis), this beautiful Rosewood is rich with vivid purple & violet colors. Though related to Kingwood, the ... Read More

    Related to Brazilian Kingwood (Dalbergia ... Read More

    Related to Brazilian Kingwood ... Read More

    Camatillo

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    Camatillo

    Camatillo

    Related to Brazilian Kingwood (Dalbergia caerensis), this beautiful Rosewood is rich with vivid purple & violet colors. Though related to Kingwood, the colors in this wood are more intense and the grain more demarcated. No two boards are alike; this is a very diverse and unique wood. Camatillo comes from Central America where it is selectively logged by hand and harvested from the forest by mules in an environmentally friendly manner. The grain in this wood is rarely straight and generally is figured. There is sapwood on most boards as the tree is relatively small, producing less heartwood than many Rosewoods. This extremely rare Rosewood species holds its purple color better than any other Rosewood.


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Camphor Burl

    Camphor Burl, Cinnamumum camphor, is a rare burl from Southeast Asia that is highly prized. Camphor burl is very stable, requiring little special care in ... Read More

    Camphor Burl, Cinnamumum camphor, is a rare burl ... Read More

    Camphor Burl, Cinnamumum camphor, ... Read More

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    Camphor Burl

    Camphor Burl

    Camphor Burl, Cinnamumum camphor, is a rare burl from Southeast Asia that is highly prized. Camphor burl is very stable, requiring little special care in its conversion from large wet burls to cut blanks; unlike the majority of other burl species where the burls are very delicate requiring years of knowledge and experience to carefully cut and season. Camphor burl is usually available in veneer form and occasionally blocks and squares. We sell a lot of camphor burl for electric guitars as it makes a delightful top! The wood has a strong fragrance of root beer which is typically either loved or despised. Most like the smell although it can be very strong with green stock.

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  • Canary

    Called tarara in brazil, this is a beautiful exotic that has some of the colors of tulip without the splitting tendencies and high cost. Colors for canary ... Read More

    Called tarara in brazil, this is a beautiful ... Read More

    Called tarara in brazil, this is a ... Read More

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    Canary

    Canary

    Called tarara in brazil, this is a beautiful exotic that has some of the colors of tulip without the splitting tendencies and high cost. Colors for canary range from red, yellow, oranges, green, tan, and browns. The wood glues and machines satisfactory and a high polish can be obtained. Available in larger sizes than tulip. Suitable uses include: Cabinets, flooring, turning, brush backs, and fine boxes. Kiln dried and surfaced on two sides

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  • Cerejeira

    Native to Brazil this is a beautiful species that is cut into veneer and lumber. Similar working properties to Mahogany. A sweet smell is present even if ... Read More

    Native to Brazil this is a beautiful species that ... Read More

    Native to Brazil this is a ... Read More

    Cerejeira

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    Cerejeira

    Cerejeira

    Native to Brazil this is a beautiful species that is cut into veneer and lumber. Similar working properties to Mahogany. A sweet smell is present even if sealed by wax. The grain is typically interlocked so when cut on the quarter it will show a mottled ribbon stripe. Easily dried and machined.

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  • Chechen

    Chechen is also known as Black poisonwood or Caribbean rosewood. It is not a true Rosewood, but can have a similar two-toned grain pattern and high polish ... Read More

    Chechen is also known as Black poisonwood or ... Read More

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    Chechen

    Chechen

    Chechen is also known as Black poisonwood or Caribbean rosewood. It is not a true Rosewood, but can have a similar two-toned grain pattern and high polish that is very much like a true Dalbergia Rosewood. This species is used for furniture, cabinets, Jewelry boxes, and humidors as well as many other creative projects. Colors range from brown, pink, red, golden, and black all embedded with a shimmering iridescence.

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  • Cherry

    Prunus serotina is commonly called Black Cherry, Wild Black Cherry, Rum Cherry, or Mountain Black Cherry. The wood produced is hard, reddish-brown and is ... Read More

    Prunus serotina is commonly called Black Cherry, ... Read More

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    Cherry

    Cherry

    Prunus serotina is commonly called Black Cherry, Wild Black Cherry, Rum Cherry, or Mountain Black Cherry. The wood produced is hard, reddish-brown and is valued as a hardwood for wood turning, cabinetry, musical instruments and more. American Black Cherry wood is also used for smoking foods (particularly meats) in North America, as it lends a distinct and pleasant flavor to the product. Young trees have a straight trunk and symmetrical conical crown, becoming rounded to irregular on old trees. They grow to heights of 50-100 tall with diameters of 1-1/2 5 feet. The bark is smooth purplish-brown with prominent horizontal grey-brown lenticels on young trees, becoming thick dark blackish-brown and fissured on old trees. This is a striking batch of very colorful and highly figured American Black Cherry that has been kiln dried and surfaced on two sides. An occasional rough edge or planer bite may be present. You will assuredly love each and every one of these very unique boards!

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  • Cherry, Brazilian

    Known as Jatoba in Brazil, Brazilian Cherry is a large tree with white blossoms above the rainforest canopy; these scattered trees are a remarkable sight ... Read More

    Known as Jatoba in Brazil, Brazilian Cherry is a ... Read More

    Known as Jatoba in Brazil, ... Read More

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    Cherry, Brazilian

    Cherry, Brazilian

    Known as Jatoba in Brazil, Brazilian Cherry is a large tree with white blossoms above the rainforest canopy; these scattered trees are a remarkable sight when flying over at a low altitude. Generally, trees grow in a range from Southern Mexico to South/Central Brazil. Jatoba is dense and durable and has become a favorite for flooring and cabinet manufacturing. Rich, warm coloration varies with combinations of reds, golden browns, and green streaks that are more pronounced than American Cherry. There are usually interesting patterns in the wood as well. Jatoba is denser than American cherry by 30% which is great for turners wanting a natural high polish and a bowl that will not dent as easily as American Cherry.

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  • Cocobolo

    Cocobolo grows on a thin band along the Pacific Coast of Mexico down through Central America. Our stock is selectively cut and logged by hand in Central ... Read More

    Cocobolo grows on a thin band along the Pacific ... Read More

    Cocobolo grows on a thin band along ... Read More

    Cocobolo

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    Cocobolo

    Cocobolo

    Cocobolo grows on a thin band along the Pacific Coast of Mexico down through Central America. Our stock is selectively cut and logged by hand in Central America, squared by chainsaw, and drug out of the forest by Mules. This is a very environmentally low impact procedure. Cocobolo is a true Rosewood, similar in color & tap tone to Brazilian Rosewood and considered to be a good substitute. It is denser than most Rosewoods and oilier. For best results in gluing, epoxy is recommended. Cocobolo has great working properties & turns to a naturally glass-like polish. The colors range from any combination of orange, red, yellow, & black to violet. For this reason, it has also been called rainbow wood. Cocobolo can cause respiratory and/or dermatological sensitization in certain people. As with all exotic hardwoods, please use proper care and safety equipment when working.

    -NO SHIPPING OUTSIDE USA -

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  • Coolibah, Red

    The Coolibah tree (Eucalyptus microtheca), featured in the song, "Waltzing Matilda", produces one of the hardest and strongest timbers in the world. This ... Read More

    The Coolibah tree (Eucalyptus microtheca), ... Read More

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    Coolibah, Red

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    Coolibah, Red

    Coolibah, Red

    The Coolibah tree (Eucalyptus microtheca), featured in the song, "Waltzing Matilda", produces one of the hardest and strongest timbers in the world. This species is widely distributed over Northern Australia, commonly found along rivers and heavy soils of flood plains. Coolibah (pronounced Cool-a-bah) is also referred to as Flooded Box, and Western Coolibah. This species is exceptional in that it grows throughout a very large area of Australia, particularly in arid and semi-arid regions, excluding Victoria and Tasmania. In these areas it prefers to inhabit seasonally flooded stream banks and riverbeds. It has bark that can be smooth with white or gray coloration or rough and fibrous with gray to gray-black coloration. It has been grown in the Southwestern United States for some time, including arid regions that can get quite cold.

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  • Cumaru

    Cumaru, Dipteryx odorata, is a species native to Brazil and Northern South America. Also called Tonka Bean, the tree is grown on plantations for its ... Read More

    Cumaru, Dipteryx odorata, is a species native to ... Read More

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    Cumaru

    Cumaru

    Cumaru, Dipteryx odorata, is a species native to Brazil and Northern South America. Also called Tonka Bean, the tree is grown on plantations for its vanilla-cinnamon scented seed called the tonka bean which contains a chemical compound called coumarin. Cumaru is also called Brazilian Teak and is used extensively for flooring as it is a dense wood that is ideal for this use. Colors range from yellow, golden, brown, and violet, to some reddish contrasting streaks in some pieces. Trees grow 125 to 160 ft. tall and 3-5 ft. in diameter. The wood contains natural wax which is good for bowl turners! The slight vanilla or cinnamon like smell that is emitted when the wood is worked makes for a pleasant turning experience. Uses include but are not limited to: flooring, cabinetry, furniture, heavy construction, docks, railroad ties, bearings, handles, and other turned objects. Cumaru is considered a good value and is not a threatened species.

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  • Curatinga Rosewood

    Commercial names include: Curatinga rosewood, Para rosewood, Pink Maca, Guayacan trebol, Jacaranda do brejo, Koenatepi, Trebal and Coyote wood. Scientific ... Read More

    Commercial names include: Curatinga rosewood, Para ... Read More

    Commercial names include: Curatinga ... Read More

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    Curatinga Rosewood

    Curatinga Rosewood

    Commercial names include: Curatinga rosewood, Para rosewood, Pink Maca, Guayacan trebol, Jacaranda do brejo, Koenatepi, Trebal and Coyote wood. Scientific name: Platymiscium polystachyum. Common uses for this fine hardwood include: Pool cues, Cabinets, Decorative veneer, Fine furniture, Musical instruments , Turnery, Violin bows, Jewelry boxes, Chairs, Chests, Humidors, Drum sticks, Pianos, Sound boards, Picture frames, Parasol handles and more! Curatinga Rosewood generally grows in Central to Northern South America. Trees grow to heights of 80 feet with trunk diameters of 24-36''. Trees develop buttressed bases and then straight and well-formed boles, that are often clear 60 feet until the crown of the tree. The grain is straight to ribbony, often displaying interesting colors and patterns. It has medium to fine texture that machines nicely & takes finish well though a sanding sealer helps to get a glassy smooth surface. Colors range from red, orange, pink, and purple to warm brown. 


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Dalbergia lanceolaria

    Dalbergia lanceolaria wood comes from a small Rosewood tree in Laos. Large trees may reach heights of 30-45’ tall and 12-18” in diameter. The ... Read More

    Dalbergia lanceolaria wood comes from a small ... Read More

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    Dalbergia lanceolaria

    Dalbergia lanceolaria

    Dalbergia lanceolaria wood comes from a small Rosewood tree in Laos. Large trees may reach heights of 30-45’ tall and 12-18” in diameter. The trees produce a pale pink flower in April. A true Rosewood, the wood has excellent working properties and takes a fine natural polish easily. Lanceolaria produces small, defect free blanks that are suitable for bowls, pens, spindles, lidded boxes, peppermills and small parts for musical instruments. This is an exceptionally rare species that is highly desired by local woodworkers; very little of it ever is imported into the US. We are offering this to satiate the popular demand for new species & beautiful, rare material. 


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Desert Ironwood

    This is true Desert Ironwood (Olynatesota), a unique species that is a staple for the carving trade in Mexico and is scarce on the US Market. Difficult to ... Read More

    This is true Desert Ironwood (Olynatesota), a ... Read More

    This is true Desert Ironwood ... Read More

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    Desert Ironwood

    Desert Ironwood

    This is true Desert Ironwood (Olynatesota), a unique species that is a staple for the carving trade in Mexico and is scarce on the US Market. Difficult to obtain and dry properly, this beautiful and very dense hardwood has a great deal of chatoyance (luster) which gives great depth and color to finished projects. When turned, Desert Ironwood produces an incredible finish that is glass-like and silky smooth to the touch. Colors range from black & brown to warm honey gold with a tinge of red. Checks are normal with this species as it dries in the desert for years before being harvested in dead tree trunks or fallen / dead limbs; we typically cut off 95% of them. Creative artisans use crushed or powdered Arizona Turquoise to fill voids. Our Desert Ironwood is from the desert Southwest.

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  • Dibetou

    From Western Africa and similar in appearance to Mahogany or Sapele, this unique species often has beautiful ribbon striping. Warm caramel brown color & ... Read More

    From Western Africa and similar in appearance to ... Read More

    From Western Africa and similar in ... Read More

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    Dibetou

    Dibetou

    From Western Africa and similar in appearance to Mahogany or Sapele, this unique species often has beautiful ribbon striping. Warm caramel brown color & lustrous , iridescent honey tones combine with easy workability to make this an excellent choice for many applications. Turning, gluing and finishing are easy with this wood! The grain structure is typically interlocked and the scent is similar to Cedar. Also known as African Walnut, the scientific name of this material is Lovoa trichilioides. The specific gravity is .45 to .54. Rarely seen on the US market in lumber form, this is an unusual opportunity to obtain this beautiful material.

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  • Dyer Oak, Historic

    The Dyer Oak burl grew to record size in the fertile soils of Oregon's southern Willamette Valley. With a massive 9 ft. diameter, it is a closer match in ... Read More

    The Dyer Oak burl grew to record size in the ... Read More

    The Dyer Oak burl grew to record ... Read More

    Dyer Oak, Historic

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    Dyer Oak, Historic

    Dyer Oak, Historic

    The Dyer Oak burl grew to record size in the fertile soils of Oregon's southern Willamette Valley. With a massive 9 ft. diameter, it is a closer match in size to a huge Redwood burl. This was the largest known Oak burl in the Northwest, weighing in at a colossal 28,900 lbs. (14.5 tons). Special heavy duty equipment was required to load this on a low boy semi trailer which had to be flagged for a ?wide load". It is common to have nice burl, fiddleback and interesting color shades that resemble Australian Black Heart Sassafras. Own your piece of this historic burl today!

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  • East Indian Rosewood

    Dalbergia latifolia is a beautiful wood with violet purple hues and dark streaks. Selling under the names of East Indian Rosewood, Sonokeling, and Indian ... Read More

    Dalbergia latifolia is a beautiful wood with ... Read More

    Dalbergia latifolia is a beautiful ... Read More

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    East Indian Rosewood

    East Indian Rosewood

    Dalbergia latifolia is a beautiful wood with violet purple hues and dark streaks. Selling under the names of East Indian Rosewood, Sonokeling, and Indian Rosewood. A true rosewood that is a good substitute for Brazilian rosewood in stringed instruments. Once plentiful, it is becoming less common and is usually exported in small sizes including fingerboards, guitar backs and sides, and chair parts. A relative bargain for the amount of effort and time it requires to import. 


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Ebiara

    Ebiara, Berlinia Bracteosa, (or Red Zebra Wood)grows in equatorial West Africa in Cameroon, Gabon, Sierra Leone, Ivory Coast, Congo and Zaire. It is ... Read More

    Ebiara, Berlinia Bracteosa, (or Red Zebra ... Read More

    Ebiara, Berlinia Bracteosa, (or Red ... Read More

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    Ebiara

    Ebiara

    Ebiara, Berlinia Bracteosa, (or Red Zebra Wood)grows in equatorial West Africa in Cameroon, Gabon, Sierra Leone, Ivory Coast, Congo and Zaire. It is commonly called Mposso in West Africa. The wood that is produced from this tree looks like a hybrid cross of Zebra wood and Bubinga. It has the beautiful reds of Bubinga with the striking stripes of Zebra in one species! Sapwood is whitish pink with heartwood ranging from red to brown with purple veins. We are sure that you will be as excited about this species as we are! The wood works easier than Zebra or Bubinga as it is slightly less dense. Uses include boxes, cabinets, picture frames, turned articles, and other high end uses.

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  • Ebony

    From equatorial Africa, Ebony is usually found in wet lowlands near rivers and swaps. Devoid of color, Ebony has ink black with lighter streaks. Only a ... Read More

    From equatorial Africa, Ebony is usually found in ... Read More

    From equatorial Africa, Ebony is ... Read More

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    Ebony

    Ebony

    From equatorial Africa, Ebony is usually found in wet lowlands near rivers and swaps. Devoid of color, Ebony has ink black with lighter streaks. Only a small percentage of Ebony (three to five percent) produce the highest quality jet black color. Most pieces contain 50-70% sapwood with deep heart checks and voids in the heart with fall off of 80-90%. Ebony is hard and costly to produce, which makes it a rare species to obtain. It is difficult to work, glues satisfactorily, and has a tendency to want to split, but takes a really nice polish that makes it worth the work. Ebony is a treasured hardwood that was used by the Egyptian Pharaohs over 3,000 years ago. Diospyrus crassiflora.

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  • Ebony, Amara

    Amara Ebony is a rare and sought after species. It’s beautiful, black stripes contrast with reddish brown undertones. Similar in density and workability to ... Read More

    Amara Ebony is a rare and sought after species. ... Read More

    Amara Ebony is a rare and sought ... Read More

    Ebony, Amara

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    Ebony, Amara

    Ebony, Amara

    Amara Ebony is a rare and sought after species. It’s beautiful, black stripes contrast with reddish brown undertones. Similar in density and workability to Indian Ebony, it is extremely dense and is best worked with sharp tools. Uses include: picture frames, humidors, jewelry boxes, veneer, musical instruments, inlay, boxes, tool handles, pens, bottle stoppers, carving & more!

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  • Ebony, Black & White

    A distinctive, rare, true Ebony, Black & White Ebony originates from Southeast Asia and Laos. By definition, Ebony has no hue, but rather contains neutral ... Read More

    A distinctive, rare, true Ebony, Black & White ... Read More

    A distinctive, rare, true Ebony, ... Read More

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    Ebony, Black & White

    Ebony, Black & White

    A distinctive, rare, true Ebony, Black & White Ebony originates from Southeast Asia and Laos. By definition, Ebony has no hue, but rather contains neutral colors like black or white. This special variety has inky black variegations flowing through pale milky white. It is an incredible wood with amazing color contrast. The wood density ranges from .67 to 1.02 depending on the coloration. It is excellent for turning and for use in fancy articles. When turned or finish sanded on boxes it is possible to obtain a high glass-like natural polish. Diospyros embryopteris.

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  • Ebony, Brazilian

    Brazilian Ebony is just as dense as African Ebony and has similar working properties with less of a tendency to split. Although not a true Ebony, it ... Read More

    Brazilian Ebony is just as dense as African Ebony ... Read More

    Brazilian Ebony is just as dense as ... Read More

    Ebony, Brazilian

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    Ebony, Brazilian

    Ebony, Brazilian

    Brazilian Ebony is just as dense as African Ebony and has similar working properties with less of a tendency to split. Although not a true Ebony, it shares many of the same desirable attributes. Trees are typically 50 -75’ tall with 16-24" diameters. The wood is generally only purplish – black on the inner third of the log where the heartwood lies. Much of the sapwood is cut away just as in true Ebonies. The best lumber is produced in tight stands where the tree has to gain as much height as possible to create a long trunk with very few limbs below the canopy. Brazilian Ebony is rare and very hard to find in large, clean boards. The wood takes a smoother, lustrous natural finish with color that is best described as a deep violet/purple/black. The sapwood is creamy white with some having interesting yellow contrast. This is a stunning wood for a variety of uses!

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  • Ebony, Indian

    Indian Ebony, Diospyrus discolor, can also be known as Macassar Ebony. This stock originated in India. High quality boards take an amazingly high, ... Read More

    Indian Ebony, Diospyrus discolor, can also be ... Read More

    Indian Ebony, Diospyrus discolor, ... Read More

    Ebony, Indian

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    Ebony, Indian

    Ebony, Indian

    Indian Ebony, Diospyrus discolor, can also be known as Macassar Ebony. This stock originated in India. High quality boards take an amazingly high, glass-like natural polish! This species is only available in small boards and squares. Some pieces have marbled or variegated figure while some even rarer ones have fiddleback or other figure types. With its fine, dense grain, it is ideal for finger boards and bridge blanks.

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  • Ebony, Macassar

    Macassar Ebony, Diospryus celibica, is a very rare and desired exotic Ebony wood from Asia. Diospyros in Latin originally meant "fruit of the God's" and is ... Read More

    Macassar Ebony, Diospryus celibica, is a very rare ... Read More

    Macassar Ebony, Diospryus celibica, ... Read More

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    Ebony, Macassar

    Ebony, Macassar

    Macassar Ebony, Diospryus celibica, is a very rare and desired exotic Ebony wood from Asia. Diospyros in Latin originally meant "fruit of the God's" and is referenced in Ezekiel 27:15. A wood of great importance worldwide, Macassar Ebony has been used by many Kings. It is also known as Golden Ebony for the black stripes overlaying golden tones. Since it is an extremely dense wood, it is best worked with sharp tools. Uses include: picture frames, humidors, jewelry boxes, veneer, musical instruments, inlay, boxes, tool handles, pens, bottle stoppers, and carving.

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  • Ebony, Mun

    Mun or Moon Ebony (Diospryus Mun.) is a rare species from Southeast Asia that is characterized by beautiful black striping and brown contrast inter-mixed ... Read More

    Mun or Moon Ebony (Diospryus Mun.) is a rare ... Read More

    Mun or Moon Ebony (Diospryus Mun.) ... Read More

    Ebony, Mun

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    Ebony, Mun

    Ebony, Mun

    Mun or Moon Ebony (Diospryus Mun.) is a rare species from Southeast Asia that is characterized by beautiful black striping and brown contrast inter-mixed with green and sometime faint red. The wood is dense and similar to Black & White Ebony. Mun or Moon Ebony is one of the most stable Ebonies available. It is the least likely of all Ebonies to twist, bow, or cup if reasonable care is taken while working it. Like all Ebony, the trees are small in size ranging from 35 to 50 ft. tall with only 20-30% having the desired dark colored heartwood that is merchantable. Once the heart defect and sapwood are removed only about 10% of logs will produce desirable lumber or turning blanks. The wood is suitable for any high end article you are making such as jewelry boxes, knives, and pens. Mun Ebony is a great tone wood that has a nice bright tap tone for acoustic instruments. It has been suggested by many that it is a good substitute for Brazilian Rosewood. It is possible to obtain a high glass-like natural polish when turning this wood. As with any dense exotic hardwood, care will need to be taken when working with the wood to prevent checking.

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  • Granadillo

    Deep reds, browns, blacks and occasional violets penetrate through this exotic hardwood. Similar to Cocobolo, another name for Granadillo is Mexican ... Read More

    Deep reds, browns, blacks and occasional violets ... Read More

    Deep reds, browns, blacks and ... Read More

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    Granadillo

    Granadillo

    Deep reds, browns, blacks and occasional violets penetrate through this exotic hardwood. Similar to Cocobolo, another name for Granadillo is Mexican Rosewood, though Granadillo is easier to work and glues much more readily. It is dense and straight with a closed grain structure. Although not a true Rosewood, it is commonly used by many in South America for instrument building under the name Macacauba (Platymiscium pinnatatum).

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  • Grey Box Burl

    Australian Grey Box burl (Eucalyptus microcarpa) is also commonly known as Gum-topped Box, Inland Grey Box, and Narrow-leaved Box. Grey Box burl is from ... Read More

    Australian Grey Box burl (Eucalyptus microcarpa) ... Read More

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    Grey Box Burl

    Grey Box Burl

    Australian Grey Box burl (Eucalyptus microcarpa) is also commonly known as Gum-topped Box, Inland Grey Box, and Narrow-leaved Box. Grey Box burl is from southeastern Australia. The burls grow on medium sized trees in the Eucalyptus family. The density generally ranges from .83 up to 1.1. Grey Box burls are prized for their unique figure and colors including heartwood ranging from warm medium to dark brown accented with creamy blonde to yellow sapwood. Texture ranges from medium to coarse with generally interlocked grain in burls. The wood takes a nice natural polish and is great for eye catching projects ranging from one of a kind bowls, pens, boxes, clocks, and knives to other fine articles. This is a unique species that is rare on the US market.

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  • Hawaiian Koa

    Hawaiian Koa has been treasured for hundreds of years by the Hawaiians. They have used it for anything from outrigger canoes, paddles, boxes, furniture, to ... Read More

    Hawaiian Koa has been treasured for hundreds of ... Read More

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    Hawaiian Koa

    Hawaiian Koa

    Hawaiian Koa has been treasured for hundreds of years by the Hawaiians. They have used it for anything from outrigger canoes, paddles, boxes, furniture, to recently Ukuleles. It is an excellent tone wood which produces a rich, warm sound. Supply of Koa is getting scarce as the Hawaiians have only recently started replanting their beloved Hawaiian Koa trees. Koa is renowned for its iridescent shimmer and luscious color which ranges from tan to warm gold with brown and black accents. The iridescence in this wood is particularly exceptional on the quarter. Workability of Hawaiian Koa is similar to Genuine Mahogany (Swietenia macrophylla). It has open grain and works well. Hawaii

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  • Honduras Rosewood

    Very rare on the World Market, this Rosewood cannot ship outside of the USA. As is true of Rosewoods, this species has excellent acoustic properties with ... Read More

    Very rare on the World Market, this Rosewood ... Read More

    Very rare on the World Market, this ... Read More

    Honduras Rosewood

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    Honduras Rosewood

    Honduras Rosewood

    Very rare on the World Market, this Rosewood cannot ship outside of the USA. As is true of Rosewoods, this species has excellent acoustic properties with well balanced highs & lows. Honduras Rosewood is favored for Marimba bars. Colors range from light violets to light reds. Honduras Rosewood works well and finishes to a high natural polish. For a period of time, it was considered the only suitable Brazilian Rosewood substitute.

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  • Imbuia

    Imbuia, native to Brazil,is a beautiful species that has rich colors ranging from green, yellow, and tan to dark brown. A spicy aromatic smell is present ... Read More

    Imbuia, native to Brazil,is a beautiful species ... Read More

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    Imbuia

    Imbuia

    Imbuia, native to Brazil,is a beautiful species that has rich colors ranging from green, yellow, and tan to dark brown. A spicy aromatic smell is present when the wood is milled. Imbuia works well and takes a nice finish. Occasionally there are logs with good figure. This batch of Imbuia wood is dry and ready to use. It was milled 8 years ago and has been equilibrium air dried (which is quite substantial since this wood is difficult to dry! This is very richly colored Imbuia with nice contrast, and unique patterns!

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  • Ipe

    Tabebuia avellanedae. Also called Pau D'arco, Brazilian ironwood, iron bark, and IPE. A plentiful wood with long log lengths of up to a 100' available. ... Read More

    Tabebuia avellanedae. Also called Pau D'arco, ... Read More

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    Ipe

    Ipe

    Tabebuia avellanedae. Also called Pau D'arco, Brazilian ironwood, iron bark, and IPE. A plentiful wood with long log lengths of up to a 100' available. Lustrous brown in color aging to a greenish tinge. The appearance is that of green heart from Suriname but the grain is finer and denser. Averaging 70 pounds per square foot this is an ideal wood for truck decking, flooring, and pilings. Veneer is sometimes available with fine mottle figure. The wood turns to a high polish.

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  • Itauba

    Itauba is a little known species in the United States. From Eastern Brazil, its colors range from reds to browns with the overlying feel of African Sapele ... Read More

    Itauba is a little known species in the United ... Read More

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    Itauba

    Itauba

    Itauba is a little known species in the United States. From Eastern Brazil, its colors range from reds to browns with the overlying feel of African Sapele that is slightly denser. The wood turns well with sharp tools. Grain is generally interlocked, giving some three dimensional properties to quareter sawn faces. The wood has moderate to high blunting of tools but saws without difficulty. It glues well under normal circumstances. This is a great, low cost substitute for Mahogany!

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  • Jarrah

    Scientific name Eucalyptus marginata, Jarrah wood is a Eucalyptus tree that is endemic to South Western Australia. It is from the myrtle family, ... Read More

    Scientific name Eucalyptus marginata, Jarrah wood ... Read More

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    Jarrah

    Jarrah

    Scientific name Eucalyptus marginata, Jarrah wood is a Eucalyptus tree that is endemic to South Western Australia. It is from the myrtle family, Myrtlaceae. Trees produce a reddish purple blended color in a fine and dense hardwood. The wood is ideally suited for cabinets, flooring, tables, boxes, and other fine articles. It takes a fine, smooth natural polish.

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  • Jelutong

    Jelutong is a fine, straight grained, low density wood that is exceptionally suited for easy carving and turning while allowing fine details to be cut into ... Read More

    Jelutong is a fine, straight grained, low density ... Read More

    Jelutong is a fine, straight ... Read More

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    Jelutong

    Jelutong

    Jelutong is a fine, straight grained, low density wood that is exceptionally suited for easy carving and turning while allowing fine details to be cut into it. This excellent wood can be easily turned, glued, stained, and finished. Jelutong is a large tree that can reach heights of 200 feet and up to 6 in diameter. It grows in the forests of Malaysia, Borneo, and various regions in Southeast Asia. While available on the market in Southeast Asia, it is not commonly available in the United States. The wood grain is initially white, and then ages to a yellow brown with time.A beautiful luster is often present. The end grain shows no noticeable growth rings but has diffuse porous open grain in no specific pattern.This is a wonderful choice for your carving & turning projects!

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  • Juniper

    Juniper, a thick bushy tree with disheveled appearance, grows in the arid Western United states in higher elevations above 2,500 ft.. Trees generally ... Read More

    Juniper, a thick bushy tree with disheveled ... Read More

    Juniper, a thick bushy tree with ... Read More

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    Juniper

    Juniper

    Juniper, a thick bushy tree with disheveled appearance, grows in the arid Western United states in higher elevations above 2,500 ft.. Trees generally grown from 25 to 50 ft. with some exceptions being up to 80 ft. Diameters are typically from 12" to 4 ft. in diameter with most 18-24". Large knots are pervasive and hollows in larger logs render them useless for lumber. Lumber has a pungent odor when milling (like other cedars). The wood is ideal for rustic mantles, end table tops, bar tops, interior siding, bowls, spindle turning and more! Knots, splits, and checks provide character to the species. Juniper has a beginner skill level for pens and turning. It is inexpensive and generally easy to work.

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  • Katalox

    Katalox, or Mexican Royal Ebony, is a dense Central American hardwood - Swartzia cubensis. It is listed in several USDA publications as a suitable ... Read More

    Katalox, or Mexican Royal Ebony, is a dense ... Read More

    Katalox, or Mexican Royal Ebony, is ... Read More

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    Katalox

    Katalox

    Katalox, or Mexican Royal Ebony, is a dense Central American hardwood - Swartzia cubensis. It is listed in several USDA publications as a suitable substitute for African Gabon Ebony in stringed instruments (usually fingerboards and bridges). Trees aretypically 40-75' tall with diameters of 12" to 20" and prefer soils that drain well; they do not grow well in areaswithwater saturated soil.. Similar to a true Ebony, only about 20-30% of any log produces the dark heartwood. The dark purple/black color accents well with the creamy/golden sapwood to create contrast that can be well utilized for a unique look in your projects.Every board is different and one of a kind! The wood turns well and takes a nice finish. Common uses are fine boxes, musical instruments, flooring, and other fine woodworking projects.

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  • Kelobra

    Known as Kelobra, Parota, Guanacaste, Pacific Koa, and Rain Tree wood, this Central American hardwood is heavy when freshly cut, dries quickly, and retains ... Read More

    Known as Kelobra, Parota, Guanacaste, Pacific Koa, ... Read More

    Known as Kelobra, Parota, ... Read More

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    Kelobra

    Kelobra

    Known as Kelobra, Parota, Guanacaste, Pacific Koa, and Rain Tree wood, this Central American hardwood is heavy when freshly cut, dries quickly, and retains little of its original wet weight. It is stable in service and is often used for cabinets and furniture where it is indigenous. Called a Hawaiian Koa substitute in the states, it is similar in appearance and easier to work. Kelobra trees grow to 24-48" diameter on average with some shade trees growing much larger in diameter.

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  • Khamphi Rosewood

    Dalbergia cultrata, also called "cultrata rosewood", is from Southeast Asia. It is very rare especially in light of the Cites export regulations on ... Read More

    Dalbergia cultrata, also called "cultrata ... Read More

    Dalbergia cultrata, also called ... Read More

    Khamphi Rosewood

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    Khamphi Rosewood

    Khamphi Rosewood

    Dalbergia cultrata, also called "cultrata rosewood", is from Southeast Asia. It is very rare especially in light of the Cites export regulations on Rosewoods. Even before these regulations, it was a difficult species to obtain. The wood is used for marimbas and other instruments as the tap tone is very bright and projects well. It is remarkably similar in density and tone to the revered Brazilian rosewood. Taking a high natural polish and working easily, this is ideal for turners.

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  • Khaya

    Khaya, or African Mahogany, (Khaya ivorensis) is a beautiful hardwood species from equatorial West Africa. It is similar in appearance and working ... Read More

    Khaya, or African Mahogany, (Khaya ivorensis) is a ... Read More

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    Khaya

    Khaya

    Khaya, or African Mahogany, (Khaya ivorensis) is a beautiful hardwood species from equatorial West Africa. It is similar in appearance and working properties to Honduras Mahogany without the expense. Interlocked grain in select logs produces a beautiful ribbon figure when quarter sawn. The wood is easy to cut, glue, and finish and is nearly an equal to Honduras Mahogany. Trees are large with average logs in the 2-4' diameter range and tree heights of 75-125' tall. The wood is used for anything from musical instruments to boats to everything imaginable in between!

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  • Kingwood

    Kingwood, Dalbergia cearensis, is a rare rosewood with violet/purple and light black streaks. From the Atlantic forest in Brazil, Kingwood has been the ... Read More

    Kingwood, Dalbergia cearensis, is a rare rosewood ... Read More

    Kingwood, Dalbergia cearensis, is a ... Read More

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    Kingwood

    Kingwood

    Kingwood, Dalbergia cearensis, is a rare rosewood with violet/purple and light black streaks. From the Atlantic forest in Brazil, Kingwood has been the wood of Kings for hundreds of years in France, England, and Europe. Used extensively for furniture, cabinets, instruments, and fine articles, it has graced the halls of many fine, historical locations. The wood turns well and takes a high natural polish with little effort.


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Ko'u, Hawaiian

    Ko’u, pronounced (koh-oo), is a rare hardwood that grows in the coastal regions of the Hawaiian Islands from sea level to roughly 100 ft. but may grow at ... Read More

    Ko’u, pronounced (koh-oo), is a rare hardwood that ... Read More

    Ko’u, pronounced (koh-oo), is a ... Read More

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    Ko'u, Hawaiian

    Ko'u, Hawaiian

    Ko’u, pronounced (koh-oo), is a rare hardwood that grows in the coastal regions of the Hawaiian Islands from sea level to roughly 100 ft. but may grow at up to 450 ft. above sea level.  Almost totally destroyed by a moth in the 1800’s, it is one of the rarest woods from Hawaii. Ko'u was prized by Hawaiian royalty for food use: poi bowls, calabashes and utensils as Ko'u does not impart a taste to food. Ko'u is a species of flowering trees in the borage family, Boraginaceae.  The tree is known by a variety of names including Mareer, Kerosene wood (because of its ease in burning), Manjak, Glueberry, Narrow-leafed Bird Lime Tree, "Kanawa," Tou, and Kou.subcordata. It grows to 23–33 ft. at maturity, but may be as tall as 49 ft. Trunks are generally leaning and produce small log sections from 1-3 or 4 ft. lengths. Logs are generally hollow. The tree produces fruit that is buoyant and may be carried by ocean currents and thus spread throughout tropical coast lines. The wood of the tree has a specific gravity of 0.45, is soft, durable, and easily worked, taking a nice smooth polish when finished. We highly recommend this rare and prized species!

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  • Lacewood

    Despite being from Brazil and not from Australia, Brazilian Lacewood is still dubbed "lacewood" due to the medular rays that are similar to traditional ... Read More

    Despite being from Brazil and not from Australia, ... Read More

    Despite being from Brazil and not ... Read More

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    Lacewood

    Lacewood

    Despite being from Brazil and not from Australia, Brazilian Lacewood is still dubbed "lacewood" due to the medular rays that are similar to traditional Lacewood. Brazilian Lacewood has wider and thicker medular rays than Australian stock which allows more lumber to show the quarter sawn flecking when it is slightly off quarter. The wood is slightly coarser than traditional Lacewood and is susceptible to planer bite if blades are not sharp. It is a light weight exotic that is mills easily, kiln dried easily, and is relatively inexpensive as an exotic. The wood is not an irritant in most of the population unlike Austrailian Lacewood which effects about 20% of the population. A great selection for accent wood in boxes and more. Roupala Brasilences.

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  • Liquid Amber

    Liquid Amber, Liquidambar styraciflua, is a medium to large sized tree, growing anywhere from 3050 feet tall in ornamental plantings and150 feet tall in ... Read More

    Liquid Amber, Liquidambar styraciflua, is a medium ... Read More

    Liquid Amber, Liquidambar ... Read More

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    Liquid Amber

    Liquid Amber

    Liquid Amber, Liquidambar styraciflua, is a medium to large sized tree, growing anywhere from 3050 feet tall in ornamental plantings and150 feet tall in the wild.. Diameters reach24-40 inches. Trees can live up to four centuries when excellent environmental conditions exist. This is one of the most significant hardwoods in the Southeastern USA. The gum resin, for which the tree is named, exudes from the bark of the tree when wounded. It has several names including liquid amber and copalm balsam. The resin may be clear, reddish, or yellow, with a pleasant smell like ambergris. The earliest recorded record of Liquidambar styraciflua is in a work by Spanish naturalist Francisco Hernndez that was published in 1651. Hernandez describes the species as a large tree producing a fragrant gum resembling liquid amber, whence the genus name Liquidambar. The unique compound fruit is hard, dry, and globose, and ranges from 11.5" inches in diameter. The fruits are commonly a nuisance as the liquid amber fruits are roughly the size of walnuts but may have several hundred spines.Liquid Amber wood is a bright reddish brown (with the sapwood nearly white) and may have black grain in the heartwood. It is heavy, straight, satiny, and close-grained, taking a beautiful polish.

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  • Louro Preto

    Cordia sp. originates from NE South America. Its color typically falls between Ziricote and Bocote and is related to both species. It has a nice slightly ... Read More

    Cordia sp. originates from NE South America. Its ... Read More

    Cordia sp. originates from NE South ... Read More

    Louro Preto

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    Louro Preto

    Louro Preto

    Cordia sp. originates from NE South America. Its color typically falls between Ziricote and Bocote and is related to both species. It has a nice slightly spicy fragrance when worked.

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  • Louro Vermelho

    Louro Vermelho, aka Red Louro, is a new species for Cook Woods! It is an interesting Brazilian hardwood (scientific name Ocotea rubra) that has similar ... Read More

    Louro Vermelho, aka Red Louro, is a new species ... Read More

    Louro Vermelho, aka Red Louro, is a ... Read More

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    Louro Vermelho

    Louro Vermelho

    Louro Vermelho, aka Red Louro, is a new species for Cook Woods! It is an interesting Brazilian hardwood (scientific name Ocotea rubra) that has similar colors and appearance to Honduras Mahogany or African Sapele. The sapwood is creamy-grey or creamy-brown against the heartwood which is a rich toned light reddish-brown with a golden sheen. The texture is slightly coarse but the wood does glue & finish well. Quarter sawn boards typically show ribbon figure as the grain is interlocked.

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  • Lychee

    Litchi Chinensis is a subtropical evergreen tree that produces lychee fruits which are edible. Growing to heights of up to 40' it has a long lifespan and ... Read More

    Litchi Chinensis is a subtropical evergreen tree ... Read More

    Litchi Chinensis is a subtropical ... Read More

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    Lychee

    Lychee

    Litchi Chinensis is a subtropical evergreen tree that produces lychee fruits which are edible. Growing to heights of up to 40' it has a long lifespan and is favored for gardens as the tops are rounded and it has a nice appearance. The wood is incredibly dense allowing it to take an incredible natural polish. Figured or color patterns are common adding to the beauty of the wood. Drying should be left to the sawmills as it will check and twist during the process if utmost care is not used. originally from China it is propagated in many areas Worldwide for its fruit.

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  • Madagascar Rosewood

    Dalbergia baronii, Madagascar Rosewood, is from the island of Madagascar in Africa. The colors and tonal properties are very similar to Brazilian rosewood ... Read More

    Dalbergia baronii, Madagascar Rosewood, is from ... Read More

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    Madagascar Rosewood

    Madagascar Rosewood

    Dalbergia baronii, Madagascar Rosewood, is from the island of Madagascar in Africa. The colors and tonal properties are very similar to Brazilian rosewood (Dalbergia Nigra). Black variegated ink lines are present in selected Madagascar Rosewood logs. These produce stunning wood that is highly favored by luthiers. Colors range from browns to reds with black lines. The working properties are very similar to Brazilian Rosewood. It glues satisfactorily and takes a high polish. Tap tone is bright with good sustain. The supply is getting scarce for any Rosewood but particularly the Madagascar varieties. All of this wood has been in the USA for 9 years, prior to any restrictions placed on importation of Madagascar species.


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Madrone

    Also known as Strawberry tree or Madrona, this beautiful Pacific hardwood has pink & tan colors with an occasional red streak. Green lumber is unstable ... Read More

    Also known as Strawberry tree or Madrona, this ... Read More

    Also known as Strawberry tree or ... Read More

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    Madrone

    Madrone

    Also known as Strawberry tree or Madrona, this beautiful Pacific hardwood has pink & tan colors with an occasional red streak. Green lumber is unstable until is carefully dried; once dried it has excellent stability. Madrone is hard and fairly difficult to saw, but it is possible to get a beautiful, high polish in finishing. Madrone has been compared to the texture of European Pear wood, even thought to be superior in grain & workability.

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  • Mahogany

    One of the most renowned woods Worldwide, Mahogany's rich colors and warm tones stand alone for projects such as furniture & stringed instruments. This ... Read More

    One of the most renowned woods Worldwide, ... Read More

    One of the most renowned woods ... Read More

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    Mahogany

    Mahogany

    One of the most renowned woods Worldwide, Mahogany's rich colors and warm tones stand alone for projects such as furniture & stringed instruments. This hardwood machines easily & finishes well. Genuine Honduras Mahogany - Swietenia macrophylla has warm honey/brown colors. Often this hardwood has exceptional fiddle back and/or plum pudding figure. Please see photos for the particular patterns in each piece. Cannot ship outside of the USA. Central America.

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  • Makore

    This African hardwood is also commonly known as African Cherry, yielding a finished product with rich pink & golden colors. It has a high silica content in ... Read More

    This African hardwood is also commonly known as ... Read More

    This African hardwood is also ... Read More

    Makore

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    Makore

    Makore

    This African hardwood is also commonly known as African Cherry, yielding a finished product with rich pink & golden colors. It has a high silica content in it so it is not the best for machinability but it is worth the effort due to its beauty. One of the contributing factors to its often present mottled figure and chatoyant shimmer is its interlocked grain. Africa. Tieghemella heckelii.

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  • Mango

    Grown for the fruit and as a shade tree. This is the tree that commonly has strangler fig vines hanging down from the trunk and upper limbs that you can ... Read More

    Grown for the fruit and as a shade tree. This is ... Read More

    Grown for the fruit and as a shade ... Read More

    Mango

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    Mango

    Mango

    Grown for the fruit and as a shade tree. This is the tree that commonly has strangler fig vines hanging down from the trunk and upper limbs that you can swing on. A delightful experience if you have not tried it that is also scary because the vine can break at will. Hawaii

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  • Maple

    Oregon Big Leaf Maple is slightly coarser than European or Eastern Hard Rock Maple and as so is somewhat harder to work. Despite this, the beauty of the ... Read More

    Oregon Big Leaf Maple is slightly coarser than ... Read More

    Oregon Big Leaf Maple is slightly ... Read More

    Maple

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    Maple

    Maple

    Oregon Big Leaf Maple is slightly coarser than European or Eastern Hard Rock Maple and as so is somewhat harder to work. Despite this, the beauty of the wood easily overcomes any difficulties in working. It has excellent color variations that range from white to coral pink & light brown. Boards of Big Leaf Maple usually have figure & color variations; no two pieces are the same. This is another reason that Maple is such a fun wood for those who seek a creative flare in their projects.

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  • Maple, Eastern Hard

    Acer saccharum (translated sugary) refers to the sweet sap that maple sugar is derived from. It is known as Hard Rock Maple, Sweet Maple, White Maple, and ... Read More

    Acer saccharum (translated sugary) refers to the ... Read More

    Acer saccharum (translated sugary) ... Read More

    Maple, Eastern Hard

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    Maple, Eastern Hard

    Maple, Eastern Hard

    Acer saccharum (translated sugary) refers to the sweet sap that maple sugar is derived from. It is known as Hard Rock Maple, Sweet Maple, White Maple, and Black Maple. During growth, numerous small leaves extend outward from the trunk surrounding it from the stump upward to the canopy. It is easy to spot because the trunk looks like it is covered with ivy. When these small limbs are sliced off in the milling process there is a tell-tale bird's eye that remains. The highest grade lumber is flat or slab sawn to show the birdseyes (not quartersawn as in curly Maple). This valuable tree produces Hard Rock Maple lumber and Maple Sugar. It is the state tree of 4 states. Birdseye is only present in select logs and produces beautiful wood! The wood works well and takes a nice polish.

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  • Maple, Red

    Aptly named Red Maple, this tree produces Scarlet fall leaves that add color from Eastern Minnesota all the way to the East Coast. This is one of the most ... Read More

    Aptly named Red Maple, this tree produces Scarlet ... Read More

    Aptly named Red Maple, this tree ... Read More

    Maple, Red

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    Maple, Red

    Maple, Red

    Aptly named Red Maple, this tree produces Scarlet fall leaves that add color from Eastern Minnesota all the way to the East Coast. This is one of the most prolific Maples in the U.S. and eastern Canada. Lumber is commonly substituted for hard maple as the grain is closed and working properties are similar. On a tasteful note, the best Maple syrup is harvested before the trees bud in the spring. After budding the syrups flavor is off and is not used. The figured wood is available in long boards with even figure and white grain which is not common in Western Curly Maple.

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  • Mappa Burl

    This European Mappa burl was cut from a beautifully figured cluster burl log with dark brown to black eyes and surrounding translucent golden color. The ... Read More

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    Mappa Burl

    Mappa Burl

    This European Mappa burl was cut from a beautifully figured cluster burl log with dark brown to black eyes and surrounding translucent golden color. The wood is soft (like soft maple) and light weight with grain that tends to be fuzzy until finish sanded. It cuts and glues readily. Kiln dried and surfaced on two sides, many pieces have unique live edges! These are ideal for bar and counter tops, end tables and vanities as well as specialty jewelry boxes, etc. Use this sophisticated European species in your next project! Please note that small drying checks are present in burl eyes. This is normal for the species and adds unique character.

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  • Marblewood

    Figured Marblewood, scientific name Marmaroxylon racemosum, is from Northeastern South America. Trees are typically 65-100 feet tall with a maximum base ... Read More

    Figured Marblewood, scientific name Marmaroxylon ... Read More

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    Marblewood

    Marblewood

    Figured Marblewood, scientific name Marmaroxylon racemosum, is from Northeastern South America. Trees are typically 65-100 feet tall with a maximum base diameter of 2 feet. Heartwood is a yellow to golden brown, with irregular brown, purple, or black streaks. Sapwood is paler than the heartwood, and is a solid yellowish color lacking contrasting streaks: usually up to about 1 thick. The grain tends to be straight or slightly interlocked; texture is medium with open pores. The high contrast between the golden body and the much darker streaks give it an appearance somewhat similar to natural marble, hence the common name of Marblewood for this species. Marblewoods overall appearance is very similar to African Zebrawood although Marblewood tends to have a finer texture. Common uses for Marblewood include: flooring, sliced veneer, turned articles, cabinetry, gallery furniture, and fine woodworking.

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  • Masur Birch - NEW

    Grown in the forests of Northern Europe and harvested in winter from a frozen landscape, Masur Birch is a slow growing, short tree with a trunk covered by ... Read More

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    Masur Birch - NEW

    Masur Birch - NEW

    Grown in the forests of Northern Europe and harvested in winter from a frozen landscape, Masur Birch is a slow growing, short tree with a trunk covered by distinctive bumps and ridges that conceal a wood with a marble-like pattern. The most prominent patterns are under bark that shows a kind of bursting and cracking, as if the burl-character forces the volume out of the logs. This kind of pattern only appears when the tree has been in particular soil conditions. There are often live edges & pin holes associated with this species. Most of the wood has nice figuring that is very similar to burl or birdseye Maple though of a different origin. The creamy, golden color with occasional dark brown streaking yields stunning contrast for specialty and decorative items. Workability of this very rare wood is excellent. Our material is kiln dried and ready to use.

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  • Mixed Woods

    Mixed Woods

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  • Moabi

    Moabi is somewhat similar to Swiss pear in color and occasional figure. Moabi is slightly denser and the grain is coarser. It works and glues and works ... Read More

    Moabi is somewhat similar to Swiss pear in color ... Read More

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    Moabi

    Moabi

    Moabi is somewhat similar to Swiss pear in color and occasional figure. Moabi is slightly denser and the grain is coarser. It works and glues and works satisfactorily. Figured wood is highly sought after and is sometimes available in much larger sizes than Swiss Pear.

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  • Monkey Puzzle

    Described as beautiful and bizarre, the monkey puzzle tree, Araucaria araucana, is considered the nearest relative to the trees of the Carboniferous ... Read More

    Described as beautiful and bizarre, the monkey ... Read More

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    Monkey Puzzle

    Monkey Puzzle

    Described as beautiful and bizarre, the monkey puzzle tree, Araucaria araucana, is considered the nearest relative to the trees of the Carboniferous period, which was 300 million years ago. Araucaria araucana's sharp reptilian armor-like leaves prompted its common name. Archibald Menzies, a prolific plant collector, introduced the tree to England in 1795. The monkey puzzle tree quickly became popular among Victorian era gardeners who planted it in many gardens and parks around the world. The name Monkey puzzle is derived from the wood’s early cultivation in Britain in about 1850. Legend has it that an owner of a young tree specimen in Cornwall was showing it to a group of friends, and one made the remark, "it would puzzle a monkey to climb that". The popular name became, first “monkey puzzler”, then “monkey puzzle”. Prior to 1850, it had been called Joseph Bank's Pine or Chile Pine in Britain even though it is not a pine. There are no native monkey puzzle trees in the United States. The natural monkey puzzle tree is now found in two small areas in the Andes mountains of Chile and Argentina. It is a highly fire-adapted species, occurring in an area where fires have long been caused by volcanic activity. The tree can grow in North America along the coastal zone from coastal Virginia, down the Atlantic, west through Texas and up the Pacific coast to Washington. The monkey puzzle tree is a coniferous evergreen with evenly spaced, horizontal spreading branches that arranged in whorls around the trunk. Sharp, densely spaced, triangular leaves cover the branches. The leaves are 1-2 inches long and can remain alive on the branches for 10 to 15 years. With age, the tree loses its lower branches and develops an irregular shape with a flattened crown. In its native habitat, this species can grow up to 100-feet tall and 30-feet wide. The fine-grained wood has been used for furniture, boats and paper pulp. Over-harvesting and wildfires led the Chilean government to declare the species a national monument in 1990. In addition to the wood from the monkey puzzle tree, the seeds are also a valuable resource. They were once a food staple for the Pehuenche Indians, whose name literally meant, "people of the monkey puzzle." Local inhabitants still eat the seeds as a source of carbohydrates. Today, monkey puzzle trees grow around the world as ornamentals. Monkey puzzle wood works easily, making it ideal for turning & carving.

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  • Monkeypod

    Monkeypod is a hardwood that is derived from a graceful and beautiful tree with a 2-4 ft. diameter and a trunk of up to 70 ft. Our Costa Rican Monkeypod is ... Read More

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    Monkeypod

    Monkeypod

    Monkeypod is a hardwood that is derived from a graceful and beautiful tree with a 2-4 ft. diameter and a trunk of up to 70 ft. Our Costa Rican Monkeypod is an excellent choice for furniture and turned articles. Dark chocolate browns and golden colors swirl together with black striping to form a beautiful hue. The wood is moderately hard, lightweight and fairly strong. It finishes beautifully and turns easily, making it a natural choice for turners! Monkeypod has colors that are smooth blend of Hawaiian Koa and Chocolate Heart.

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  • Monterillo Rosewood

    Jacaranda Pardo is a South American wood sometimes called Bolivian Rosewood or Pau Ferro. Our stock is from the Northern variety and exhibits dark stripes ... Read More

    Jacaranda Pardo is a South American wood sometimes ... Read More

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    Monterillo Rosewood

    Monterillo Rosewood

    Jacaranda Pardo is a South American wood sometimes called Bolivian Rosewood or Pau Ferro. Our stock is from the Northern variety and exhibits dark stripes through a dark tan that resembles striped Ebony versus the Southern variety that visually resembles Brazilian Rosewood. The wood is dense (heavier than Brazilian & East Indian Rosewood), closed grain and non-porous. It is beautiful to finish. Note that a small percentage of the population is allergic to this wood.

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  • Movingui

    From the Equatorial forests of Africa's Western Congo, Movingui (Distemonanthus benthamianus ) has beautiful deep & golden yellow colors. It is also known ... Read More

    From the Equatorial forests of Africa's Western ... Read More

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    Movingui

    Movingui

    From the Equatorial forests of Africa's Western Congo, Movingui (Distemonanthus benthamianus ) has beautiful deep & golden yellow colors. It is also known as Nigerian Satinwood or Ayan wood. Once in a while a figured log that is not cut into veneer makes it through to the lumber market. The wood is dense and easy to work. It is used in a variety of items including cabinets to floors, jewelry boxes, veneer, furniture and turned articles. Quartersawn surfaces may be inclined to tearout during planing, and charring of the wood may occur during drilling. It glues, stains, and finishes well. Movingui trees are 100-125' feet tall and 3-5' ft in diameter.

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  • Myrtle

    Myrtle is one of our specialty woods, as it is grown and harvested right here in our home state of Oregon, hand selected by us, trucked to our yard, and ... Read More

    Myrtle is one of our specialty woods, as it is ... Read More

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    Myrtle

    Myrtle

    Myrtle is one of our specialty woods, as it is grown and harvested right here in our home state of Oregon, hand selected by us, trucked to our yard, and carefully milled in our facility. Myrtle wood is renowned throughout the Pacific Northwest for its excellent machining and finishing properties as well as its beautiful color, spicy aroma, and figure. Also known as Bay Laurel, California Olive, Pepper wood, or Spice tree, this versatile hardwood grows only in Oregon and Northernmost California. Colors range drastically even in the same log so that a range of color from golden yellow, green, black, brown, tan, and violet can exist. Each blank is unique, making each project one of a kind. Burl or fiddleback is a rare quality that very few Myrtle trees possess. Myrtle wood is great for the beginner and expert alike.

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  • Oak, White

    Also known as White Oak and Quercus alba, this is one of the largest trees in eastern and central North America. It typically reaches heights of 80 to 100 ... Read More

    Also known as White Oak and Quercus alba, this is ... Read More

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    Oak, White

    Oak, White

    Also known as White Oak and Quercus alba, this is one of the largest trees in eastern and central North America. It typically reaches heights of 80 to 100 feet at maturity, and its canopy can become quite massive. White oak bark is whitish or light gray, varying from scaly to irregularly platy or ridged and furrowed. The wood is typically light brown in color with paler sapwood. It has a specific gravity of 0.7470 and a weight of 46.35 lbs per cubic foot. This open grained, strong wood is one of the best for furniture and hardwood flooring. Uses also include Acoustic guitar back and sides, picture frames, fancy boxes, and other fine articles.

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  • Okoume

    Okoume is also called Gabon (not to be confused with Gabon Ebony). This is a large African tree that grows 90-120 ft. tall and between 30 to 70 in ... Read More

    Okoume is also called Gabon (not to be confused ... Read More

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    Okoume

    Okoume

    Okoume is also called Gabon (not to be confused with Gabon Ebony). This is a large African tree that grows 90-120 ft. tall and between 30 to 70 in diameter. The heartwood is salmon-pink to golden brown with narrow sapwood that is whitish or pale grey. The tree generally has interlocked grain that produces a good natural luster. Okoume wood is lightweight and strong, working easily and gluing well with a density between .36 to .42. It has a medium blunting effect on cutters. It is commonly used in the manufacturing of aircraft in Europe and boats Worldwide.

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  • Olive

    Oleo Europa, grown throughout many areas of Central Europe, was planted by locals, soldiers, and anyone who has enjoyed eating olives or cooking with olive ... Read More

    Oleo Europa, grown throughout many areas of ... Read More

    Oleo Europa, grown throughout many ... Read More

    Olive

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    Olive

    Olive

    Oleo Europa, grown throughout many areas of Central Europe, was planted by locals, soldiers, and anyone who has enjoyed eating olives or cooking with olive oil. Native European stock tends to produce larger boules with larger, thicker, and more stable lumber. Ideal for high end cabinets, end tables, and fancy turned articles. European Olive tends to have regular grain patterns (not fiddle back or burl) unlike the orchard trees in the United States. A rare and prized species in exotic lumber. Air dried 3-4 years and generally surfaced on one or more faces. Italy. This is the same species of olive that is sent from the "Holy land" it has just been grown elsewhere.

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  • Olive, Russian

    Elaegnus angustifloria. Rich two -tone browns with contrasting white sapwood and thin furrowed board on live edge blanks. Eastern European species. The ... Read More

    Elaegnus angustifloria. Rich two -tone browns with ... Read More

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    Olive, Russian

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    Olive, Russian

    Olive, Russian

    Elaegnus angustifloria. Rich two -tone browns with contrasting white sapwood and thin furrowed board on live edge blanks. Eastern European species. The wood is a medium density hardwood with grain patterns similar to Catalpa and colors emulating Butternut. A relatively inexpensive exotic.

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  • Osage Orange

    Osage Orange, Maclura pomifera, is a beautiful wood from the southern Midwest! The heartwood is golden to bright yellow, which almost certainly ages to a ... Read More

    Osage Orange, Maclura pomifera, is a beautiful ... Read More

    Osage Orange, Maclura pomifera, is ... Read More

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    Osage Orange

    Osage Orange

    Osage Orange, Maclura pomifera, is a beautiful wood from the southern Midwest! The heartwood is golden to bright yellow, which almost certainly ages to a darker medium brown with time: primarily due to exposure to UV light. Osage Orange is extremely durable and is considered to be one of the most decay resistant woods in North America. Working this wood can be difficult due to its hardness and density, though it is reported to have little dulling effect on cutting edges. It turns well, and also takes stains, glues and finishes well. Common uses include: Fence posts, dye, archery bows, musical instruments, turnings, and other small specialty wood items.

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  • Pacific Yew

    Pacific yew (Taxus brevafolia) is a small conifer tree that produces very little usable wood that is free of large knots, incursions, or voids. Dense and ... Read More

    Pacific yew (Taxus brevafolia) is a small conifer ... Read More

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    Pacific Yew

    Pacific Yew

    Pacific yew (Taxus brevafolia) is a small conifer tree that produces very little usable wood that is free of large knots, incursions, or voids. Dense and fine grained, it is a joy to turn and takes a finish that rivals many other hardwoods. As is grows very slowly under the forest canopy, it is not uncommon to have 50 growth rings per inch. Generally in a one acre square plot there may be 1-2 yew trees on average. Pacific Yew is easy to mill and glue. Uses include: Cabinet fronts, picture frames, long bows, and fine turned articles. Traditionally yew has been used for native American longbows as the wood is bendable and stiff which produces the ideal medium for a bow.

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  • Padauk

    Padauk is a unique open grained hardwood from Africa that has a bright Vermillion color when first cut. Over time it slowly ages to a purple Rosewood ... Read More

    Padauk is a unique open grained hardwood from ... Read More

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    Padauk

    Padauk

    Padauk is a unique open grained hardwood from Africa that has a bright Vermillion color when first cut. Over time it slowly ages to a purple Rosewood color. Huge logs are sometimes available, producing beautiful, large boards. Padauk is a good substitute for Indian rosewood for guitar backs and sides. Africa

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  • Palm Wood

    BLACK PALM: Palm is the only family in the monocot order. The wood is basically a bundle of small straws that are fibrous. Black Palm is durable and hard ... Read More

    BLACK PALM: Palm is the only family in the monocot ... Read More

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    Palm Wood

    Palm Wood

    BLACK PALM: Palm is the only family in the monocot order. The wood is basically a bundle of small straws that are fibrous. Black Palm is durable and hard with the black fibers densely packed together and surrounded by lighter colored less dense material. The end grain shows the black bundles crowded together like the end of a steel cable. There are not any growth rings visible in Palm wood. Many people mistake the open grain of this wood for checking, but the fibers have an open grain appearance that is normal for this wood. Black Palm takes a fine polish and is commonly used for walking sticks, handles, picture frames, boxes and more. Our stock is dried and generally surfaced on two sides or more. Wax sealed ends are common.

    RED PALM: Palm is the only family in the monocot order. The wood is basically a bundle of small straws that are fibrous. There are not any growth rings visible. Many people mistake the open grain of this wood for checking, but the fibers have an open grain appearance that is normal for this wood. The wood is difficult to work but can produce some very nice pens, bottle stoppers, and end grain bookmatched inlaid box tops. Our Red Palm is from Central America. Red Palm is less dense than Black Palm but has the same structure where denser fibers are packed together and surrounded by lighter colored less dense material. The lighter colored material can often be dented by a fingernail. We have dried stock that is generally surfaced on two sides or more. Wax sealed ends are common. After you have sanded smooth with 100 grit, use a good CA glue to stabilize your turned article, let the glue dry for several hours, then finish sand. This is a great way to save in stabilization costs. Red or other colored dye looks good with Red Palm!

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  • Panama Rosewood

    Dalbergia tucerensis (Panama Rosewood) isa true rosewood from equatorial America.This species is also known as Nicaraguan or Guatemalan rosewood and ... Read More

    Dalbergia tucerensis (Panama Rosewood) isa true ... Read More

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    Panama Rosewood

    Panama Rosewood

    Dalbergia tucerensis (Panama Rosewood) isa true rosewood from equatorial America.This species is also known as Nicaraguan or Guatemalan rosewood and Granadillo.This is alittle known species thatis used for fancy boxes, marimbas, guitars, ukuleles, and other high end applications. The wood has a bright ringing tap tone with good sustain. The wood works easily and has iridescent shimmer in quarter sawn stock.Colorsare usuallyevenbrown with ahint of redor dark stripes in some boards. There is a very limited supply available.


    Ships to USA only due to Cites regulations.

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  • Patagonian Rosewood

    Anadenanthera columbrina is also known as Angico Preto, Kurapay, Curapay, and Curapau. Extremely hard and dense with a Jenka rating of 3840! A relatively ... Read More

    Anadenanthera columbrina is also known as Angico ... Read More

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    Patagonian Rosewood

    Patagonian Rosewood

    Anadenanthera columbrina is also known as Angico Preto, Kurapay, Curapay, and Curapau. Extremely hard and dense with a Jenka rating of 3840! A relatively rare species originating in Paraguay, Argentina, and Bolivia. Although it is not a true Rosewood, it shares many of the same qualities and colors. It is less expensive than true Rosewood which is a definite advantage! Used extensively for flooring, cabinets, decking, turning, and fine articles.

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  • Pear

    Pyrus Communis, European Pearwood, is a beautiful finely grained wood that has an interesting past and future. Lumber is commonly steamed to bring our ... Read More

    Pyrus Communis, European Pearwood, is a beautiful ... Read More

    Pyrus Communis, European Pearwood, ... Read More

    Pear

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    Pear

    Pear

    Pyrus Communis, European Pearwood, is a beautiful finely grained wood that has an interesting past and future. Lumber is commonly steamed to bring our desirable colors such as pinks and reds. Steaming relieves stress just as in Madrona or Strawberry wood which has a strong resemblance to steamed European Pear and is sold as a less expensive alternative. Some logs have desirable "flame or curl" and produce beautiful lumber that is well suited for many uses. Straight or even grained wood is used for carving, chess men, and print blocks. Pear has also been dyed black as a substitute for ebony. "Flamed" stock is desirable for jewelry boxes, bowls, cabinets, and more. Guitars and recorders from the woodwinds can use "flamed" or fine even grained lumber interchangeably depending on the craftsman's desires. Our stock is usually kiln dried and may posses live edges.

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  • Pernambuco

    Brazil wood or Pernambuco is a rare exotic hardwood that is a burnt reddish-orange color. It is noteworthy that Brazil was named after this wood due to the ... Read More

    Brazil wood or Pernambuco is a rare exotic ... Read More

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    Pernambuco

    Pernambuco

    Brazil wood or Pernambuco is a rare exotic hardwood that is a burnt reddish-orange color. It is noteworthy that Brazil was named after this wood due to the fact that the vivid orange and burnt red colors of the wood closely resemble the soil of Brazil.Uses include but are not limited to orange dye, stringed instrument bows, and fine boxes. This is a very stiff wood that is the wood of choice for instrument bows.A glass like finish can be obtained for stunning articles! Caselpinia echinata. We are really fortunate that we can offer this unique historic wood!

    We CANNOT ship this wood outside of the USA./span>

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  • Pheasantwood

    Pheasantwood, also known as Thailand cassia or Senna siamea, is a rare species of hardwood (scientific name: Cassia siamea), named after the black and ... Read More

    Pheasantwood, also known as Thailand cassia or ... Read More

    Pheasantwood, also known as ... Read More

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    Pheasantwood

    Pheasantwood

    Pheasantwood, also known as Thailand cassia or Senna siamea, is a rare species of hardwood (scientific name: Cassia siamea), named after the black and golden figured patterns of a pheasant's tail feathers. The flat or slab sawn face shows the most finely defined patterns with contrasting golden and black streaks. Pheasant wood is a very close color and grain match to Desert Ironwood. It is excellent for fine articles such as boxes, pens, and more. It polishes easily and will reflect light with only a light sanding from 150 grit sand paper. Intense color reflections can be achieved with 320 grit and finer. Usually grown as an ornamental tree for showy flowers, this species is more difficult to obtain than Ebony and is a cherished wood from the Hawaiians to the South East Asians. This is an extremely rare wood is from the same forests that our Black & White and Mun Ebony are from in Laos. Once used in your project, youll be thrilled with the iridescence and fine grain that this wood produces.

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  • Port Orford Cedar

    Port Orford Cedar is a large, aromatic Cedar tree that is native to Oregon and California. It was first discovered near the city of Port Orford, Oregon and ... Read More

    Port Orford Cedar is a large, aromatic Cedar tree ... Read More

    Port Orford Cedar is a large, ... Read More

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    Port Orford Cedar

    Port Orford Cedar

    Port Orford Cedar is a large, aromatic Cedar tree that is native to Oregon and California. It was first discovered near the city of Port Orford, Oregon and according to Wikipedia was introduced into cultivation in 1854, by collectors working for the Lawson & Son nursery in Edinburgh, Scotland, after whom it w