Commercial Tables

Commercial Handcrafted Wood Tables

Bold, distinctive, impressive.  Handcrafted statement wooden tables unlike anything else.  Perfect for restaurants or corporate conference tables.

Each one unique. Custom-built to your specifications.  Made to fit your space and your décor.

Your choice of wood type, design style and leg treatment.  White-glove delivery available to anywhere in New York, Vermont, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, New Hampshire or Maine.

These striking tables are magnificent, and practically indestructible.  Built with care and precision to be a hardworking member of your team.

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    Custom Corporate Tables

    From extra-long corporate meeting tables to executive office desks. We can custom craft your corporate tables to give the office and meeting rooms the professional look you need.

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    Custom Restaurant Tables

    Tables that last and give a lasting impression. COntact Lighthouse today for a free consultation and direction for your new restaurant tables. Our tables will last years of wear and tear from a typical restaurant.

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    Custom Reception Tables

    Give the best first impression with a custom crafted reception table for your business. Contact us today!

Ready to start your Custom Table?

Contact us today for an in-person consult and creative direction.

Call: (617) 888-4610 Email Contact
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Now that's a table!!!

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Throw back to this beast! This is a fun one!

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Trimming this huge English elm slab! Want to learn about English elm?... read on... Elm wood is valued for its interlocking grain, and consequent resistance to splitting, with significant uses in wagon wheel hubs, chair seats and coffins. The bodies of Japanese Taiko drums are often cut from the wood of old elm trees, as the wood's resistance to splitting is highly desired for nailing the skins to them, and a set of three or more is often cut from the same tree. The elm's wood bends well and distorts easily making it quite pliant. The often long, straight, trunks were favoured as a source of timber for keels in ship construction. Elm is also prized by bowyers; of the ancient bows found in Europe, a large portion are elm. During the Middle Ages elm was also used to make longbows if yew was unavailable. Elm wood is also resistant to decay when permanently wet, and hollowed trunks were widely used as water pipes during the medieval period in Europe. Elm was also used as piers in the construction of the original London Bridge. However this resistance to decay in water does not extend to ground contact.

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