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Goshen Dining Collection by Amish Crafted by Noah Bontrager

WOOD SPECIES & STAINS
Cherry, Brown Maple,Oak, Quartersawn Oak, Rustic Cherry, Rustic Hickory, Elm*

*Hutches/Buffets ordered in Elm will be built using Oak for the interior.

COLLECTION FEATURES
– Constructed with solid hardwoods
– 1″ thick tops

COLLECTION OPTIONS
– Distressed finish (#2D)
– Hand-planed tops (#HPD)
– Two-tone finish (#2TN)

Table Features
– Solid wood, geared guides
– 12″ leaves are standard
– Mission edge is standard
– Mission top is standard
– 54″, 60″, 66″ length tables will have a shorter base, only 1 chair fits between trestles
– 48″ & 54″ length allows for 3 leaves only

Table Options
– Ball bearing guides (#BBS)
– Edge profiles: Bevel, Ogee, ¾” Roundover, Chamfer
– Tops: Square-Round, Mission, Boat, Oval, Taper (#CT)
– Leaf Storage: 42″ wide can self store 4 leaves, 2 with skirt 2 without; 48″ wide can self store 4 leaves with no skirt; 36″ wide can self store 2 leaves with no skirt
– Available in 36″ or 42″ high (#TGN)

Buffet Features
– Textured glass is standard
– One hardwood shelf in each door
– Inset doors and drawers are standard
– Soft-closing, full extension, undermount drawer slides
– Dovetailed, solid wood drawers
– Soft-close doors

Buffet Options
– Silverware drawer insert (#SRD)
– Bevel glass available (#BL)
– Pullout tray is available (#PL)

Out of Stock Out of stock

This wood is cut from the center of various maple trees and not a specific species of tree. As it's from the center of the tree, it tends to run a range of colors from light to beige to medium brown. It's a smooth wood often finished with paint or darker finishes.

A moderately hard, strong, closed grain, light to red-brown wood, cherry tends to resist warping and checking. Cherry is often used in fine furniture and cabinetry and looks great on colors ranging from light to dark. Cherry wood is also known to have small mineral deposits or characters marks, these are not considered a defect.

Due to limited availability, Elm is only available on tops of tables and case goods and on seats of chairs or benches. Elm is not available on an entire piece of furniture.

In spite of being hard and tough, elm bends easily when steamed and holds its shape well when dried. Elm has a twisted interlocking grain that makes it difficult to work with. Although it doesn't split, pilot holes must be drilled into it before screws or nails are inserted

Oak is a heavy, strong, light colored hardwood. Prominent rings and large pores give oak a course texture and prominent grain.

This cut differs from traditional cutting of oak as it is made parallel to the wood's age rings instead of across. This cut yields a board with amazing strength, much less likely to crack, check or warp than when it is flat sawn. White oak produces a distinctive "stripping" which gives pieces more antique look.

Rustic Cherry has the same properties as cherry wood. The rustic refers to the character marks that are noticeable in this cut of wood which can include worm holes, pits, knots, open grain and multiple marks. Knot holes will be filled on tops and chair seats only.

Hickory is one of the heaviest and hardest woods available. It has a close grain without much figure. Hickory wood is often finished in lighter or natural. The rustic refers to the character marks that are noticeable in this cut of wood which can include worm holes, pits, knots, open grain and multiple marks. Knot holes will be filled on tops and chair seats only.