Oak is an absolutely beautiful wood that is great in strength and remarkably unique. The grain markings (or knotting) in the wood add a rich, cultured feel and the overall colour adds a refreshing flare to your furniture pieces.
A solid oak computer desk is a great investment for your home office. This Vancouver Premium desk is a hand-crafted solid oak piece built to perfection. Complete with four drawers and a slide out keyboard tray, as well as a cut-out section fit for a modem, this computer desk has everything you need and more. The stylish tapered legs and rustic brass handle plates add a touch of style and class while looking clean and versatile. Not to mention, it’s finished in a highly protective oil/wax designed to prolong the life of the furniture.
An oak telephone table is a great way to add a little rustic charm to your home. The Salisbury Oak telephone table is compact, elegant and all around beautiful. It’s thin enough to stick in a small area but eye-catching enough to quickly become the centre piece of the room. Its solid oak construction and unique presence make this piece not only high quality but an absolutely essential piece of furniture to add to your home. If not for a telephone, stick a beautiful flower vase on it for an instantly gorgeous makeover.
An oak corner bookcase is another fabulous way to bring life and spirit into a room. Complete with four shelves and a bottom cabinet, the Waverley Oak tall corner unit is a piece to consider investing in. Your books will fit perfectly on the shelves and, together with the oak, your room will appear elegantly cultured. Not to mention it will easily and effortlessly match the furniture you’ve already got.
Pair all your pieces together in your home office to really bring the look together. The pieces will perfectly complement each other and bring new life to your home in a vibrantly refreshing manner!
Did You Know?
The oldest trees in the world are the bristlecone pines (Pinus longaeva) of California’s White Mountains, USA. The oldest individual tree, called “Methuselah,” was found by Dr Edmund Schulman and dated in 1957 as being 4,600 years old!