If we could just woodwork all day, we wood… I mean would. Our favorite wood comes from deep in the forest, found on a mushroom hunting hike. Our favorite wood comes from the fence row and behind the shed. Wood can represent permanence. The rings of a cut tree illustrate time. Yet in it’s various stages of decay, wood can take on a wide array of identities. Our relationship with this material connects us with nature, and it causes us to keep a watchful eye for a piece of timber with the desire to become art.
These pieces were crafted as table markers for our wedding. They stand alone or can be used to spell out a word. Care to buy a vowel?
Use these stands for events and gatherings. They are unique by themselves, or mix, match and stack them to create your own unique displays and centerpieces.
Found on a remote hillside, this unique piece was begging to become something new. It would have only been a matter of time before this remnant toppled to the ground. There it would have returned to the soil. We thought it would look better sanded and hung on a wall!
Our love of natural wood sculpture will become pretty clear. Like any overgrown kid, we like shiny things too! Simple yet striking decor can be achieved, if you will only look. Having a collection of polished stones helps too.
This piece of evergreen was rescued from a country burn pile. This 30 year old shrub had outgrown its welcome, and was soon to be reduced to ash. Like Superman and Wonder Woman, we swooped in and pulled it from it’s fiery grave.
This delicate piece of natural sculpture barely survived the journey home. Found deep in the forest, the ghostly shell of a long dead tree breathes new life as a remarkable piece of art.
You’ve probably got it now. We find art in everything. Jeremy also finds the idea of carrying 200 lb pieces of driftwood fun. This is what happens.