Category Archives: Heirloom Amish Furniture

Heirloom Amish Furniture

Form & Function

Form and Function can be seen in these beautifully hand-crafted pieces. Our pieces are suitable for any style home from rustic chic to urban elegance. Have a piece in mind, give us a call!.
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Fall 2017 Furniture Video

Often consumers dismiss custom pieces because they are corned about the cost.  However, we think you will be surprised by our affordable prices.  Keep in mind, with a custom piece you will end up with exactly what you want that fits perfectly into your space and room. It’s always a good idea to buy the best you can afford. In the long run, it will cost less than buying cheap press board furniture that you may have to replace in several years. Quality, custom-made, solid-wood furniture made by Housatonic Hardwoods will last a lifetime. So let's get.

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Millennials LOVE Rustic Chic & Reclaimed Wood

The Young Guns in our country known as Millennials were born between 1977 and 2000. They comprise over 25% of of the US population. Needless to say, they have amazing buying power and are a completely new breed of consumers. They love the outdoors, good causes and renewable/sustainable products like wood & wood flooring! This group of home-buyers, renovators or builder are NOT looking for the big McMansion home. They are looking for the small, functional house or the perfect fixer upper that they can put their personal mark on. And, trust me, they do their research! It may be a contradiction.
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Engineered Flooring is Real Wood – Really!

Engineered Flooring is Real Wood – Really! Both engineered and solid wood floors are made using real wood. Solid hardwood floors are just that – solid wood. Each board of solid hardwood flooring is made from a single piece of hardwood that’s usually 3/4 of an inch thick. Because of its thickness, it can be sanded down and refinished several times. Engineered hardwood is made of a core of plywood with a layer of hardwood affixed to the top surface, usually 4mm thick. It’s more resistant to moisture and heat compared to solid.
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Tobacco Wood: Can You Smell the History?

  Can You Smell the History? When I hear term tobacco wood, I imagine the smell of my father’s old pipe wafting out a smoky plume that had a delicious cherry smell.  Well, tobacco wood does not actually smell but, back in the late 1800s and early 1900s, many farmers who lived in the fertile river valleys grew tobacco. Using a mixture of pine species as siding, floor joists and roof rafters, they constructed barns for drying tobacco – a unique process that gave what we call tobacco pine its heavily mixed color.
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