Rustic 2-Panel Sapele Mahogany Wood Entry Door
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Rustic 2-Panel Sapele Mahogany Wood Entry Door Details:
Sapele Mahogany is a golden to dark reddish brown. Color tends to darken with age. Its rot resistance means you find it both in interior and exterior doors, windows and siding but also all kinds of millwork applications like cabinets, crown moldings, and even flooring.
When you order a Hardtwood Wood Entry door you are getting real solid hardwood that is strategically hand picked to ensure each board's grain pattern and color complement each other. Our crafting process combines handmade techniques & state of the art machinery to ensure what you receive is of highest quality and precisely engineered.
- Real solid hardwood door slab
- Door slab only, frame, brickmould and casing not included.
Please note: Because they are made from real hardwood, each piece has its own unique character, grain and color may vary from the sample images shown.
We custom make each of our Mahogany wood entry doors specifically to your requirements at our New York wood product manufacturing facility.
About Our Outdoor Finish:
Our Hybrid Wood Protector is a genuine ‘monocoat’, suitable for coloring and protecting exterior wood. The exterior oil finish protects wooden decks, patios, façades, doors, shutters, carports, garden furniture, gazebos, pergolas, etc. from discoloration and weathering. This finish allows maintenance without the need for sanding!
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.
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.