Woods

LAMINATED TECHNOLOGY

Stable: Glued laminating prevents the natural distortion of the wood.
Resistant: the high frequency gluing process makes the laminated wood much stronger than solid wood. 
Selected: each and every layer of wood is carefully selected to guarantee the best aesthetic result and the highest quality. 
Eco-friendly: laminated wood is a natural product that doesn’t contain toxic materials such as plastic, petroleum, etc.

HIGH QUALITY CERTIFIED WOOD

All materials used to make our products are of the highest quality.
It is our priority to choose our suppliers carefully in order to guarantee that our products stand the test of time.


WATER-BASED FINISHES

While constantly on the look-out for avant-garde technologies we are among the leading industry providers to substitute traditional solvent-based coatings with water-based ones. 
Thanks to a technique of selected microwave drying, we are able to treat the water particles that make up the coating, forcing them to evaporate, without heating the wood.

This allows us to obtain a thicker, more homogeneous and more resilient finish, while also reducing energy consumption. 

Laminated Oak - Quercus petraea
 

The Sessile Oak is a species of oak of the Fagaceae family. 
This tree is native to North America and to the west and central-south of Europe.
The species name (petraea) derives from the fact that the plant thrives in pebbly soils with good drainage. 
The wood of the Sessile Oak is quite similar to that of the English Oak, but heavier. It is highly valued and is used in the construction of furniture, in building, for windows, beams, parquet flooring, shipyards and in the construction of staves for the aging of wine and other alcoholic beverages in barrels, as well as in the building of coffins. It is also used as an excellent fuel in the production of coal. 

Laminated Chestnut - Castanea sativa

 

The Sweet Chestnut is a deciduous tree belonging to the Fagaceaae family. It is the only species of the Castanea genus that is native to Europe. 
The chestnut is one of the most important forest plants in southern Europe and has stimulated interest since ancient times because of its many uses. Together with an interest in its intrinsic ecological factors, the production of wood and of nuts has caused this species to be widely cultivated, expanding its distribution. 
Durability and resistance to humidity are among its merits and the reasons for which it is appropriate for use as structural wood; the ease with which it can be worked make it perfect for creating various manufactured products. 
The worked wood has variable tones that range from a yellow to a reddish color, with a fine grain and a notable knottiness. 
The sweet chestnut has traditionally been used in various ways including the creation of beams, piles, casings, staves for barrels, crates and furniture. Its main use nowadays is in the industry of furniture and windows. 

Laminated Red Meranti - Shorea Balangeran

The Red Meranti is a broad-leaved tree belonging to the Dipterocarpacee family that is native to tropical equatorial areas in Malaysia and Indonesia. 
The tree grows to an immense size both in diameter and in height, reaching up to 70 meters. For this reason it is called the giant of the forests of south-east Asia. The trunk is generally straight and columnar with minimal tapering. 
Its wood is usually classified according to colors that include: Meranti Dark red, Light red, Yellow red and White red. The first two varieties are naturally more durable and have better mechanical characteristics compared to the Yellow and White varieties. 
Meranti is a very hard, resistant and long-lasting wood, characterized by very warm tones and hues. This wood is particularly useful in the construction of ships, outdoor furniture and windows. 

Laminated Pine - Pinus sylvestris

The Scots Pine is a coniferous tree of the Pinacee family, native to the Alps and the forests of central and northern Europe, Norway, Sweden and Denmark. 
It grows up to 40 meters in height, has needle-like leaves and a unique expanded shape with extensive foliage of an agreeable glucose blue-green color. Juvenile branching is verticillate but becomes more irregular as the plant matures. 
Pine wood is rich in resins and greasy to the touch. Its unique pattern is not pronounced in the freshly cut wood, but appears as the sapwood darkens to a honey color and the heartwood becomes a brownish-red. 
It is used in construction, carpentry, building, interiors, doors, windows, parquet floors and casings.