Mahogany Face Grain (Wide Plank) Wood Countertops
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Our hardwood countertops add a warm feel to your restaurant, bar, kitchen or home. These tops are made with board face turned up. They are fit for a variety of styles (modern, rustic, elegant). The planks run the full length of the table top.
Because they are made from real hardwood, each piece has its own unique character, grain and color will vary from the sample images shown.
Great for restaurant table tops coffee tables, counter tops, desk tops, bar tops & more.
Made in the USA.
- Made from real solid Mahogany hardwood
- CNC machined flat
- Custom engravings available
- Durable color and protection of the wood
- 0% VOCs or water
- Very easy to maintain
About Our Finish:
Rubio Monocoat Oil Plus 2C is a wood protector that colors and protects in only 1 single layer! It protects wood from water, heat and the daily wear & tear. It is the best oil for wood furniture, hardwood flooring, tables, just anything that is made out of wood!
Rubio Monocoat is the reference when it comes to high quality and environmentally friendly wood protection. The molecular bonding technology provides durable, long lasting protection.
Our finish is 0% VOC and does not contain any water or solvents. It is based on natural ingredients. This means that the product is food safe to use, but equally safe for your environment.
- Enhances the natural look and feel of the wood.
- 0% VOC, does not contain any water or solvents.
- Easy to maintain.
- It’s a natural wood floor finish because the oil is made of linseed.
- No overlaps or starting marks.
- Can be applied to all wood types.
- Very wear-resistant.
- Water- and heat-resistant, ideal for kitchens and bathrooms.
Mahogany is a straight-grained, reddish-brown timber of three tropical hardwood species of the genus Swietenia, indigenous to the Americas and part of the pantropical china berry family, Meliaceae.
Mahogany is used commercially for a wide variety of goods, due to its coloring and durable nature. It is naturally found within the Americas. The mahogany trade may have begun as early as the 16th century and flourished in the 17th and 18th centuries. In certain countries, mahogany is considered an invasive species.