What sets us apart form other timber suppliers is we know the history of our timber: where it was grown,
when/why it fell, how old it was when it fell and in the case of some of the Sweet Chestnut who planted
it and why.
We only sell timbers grown in the UK, most of our timber has been grown within Sherwood Forest, Nottinghamshire.
As no two pieces of wood are the same, the above images showing timber colour and grain patten are for guidance only.
We only stock rough sawn boards.
Prices are regularly updated and may change at any time, certain wide boards may be subject to a
premium being added but our prices are a guide and discounts maybe available for larger orders.
Timber is priced per cubic foot (cu/ft)
1 cu/ft is equivalent to 2 boards @ 9" (225mm) wide x 1" (25mm) thick x 96" (2.4m) long.
Air: timber that's been allowed to dry naturally for at least 2yrs
Green: timber freshly milled in the last 12 months.
N.B. Viewing of timber stocks is strictly by appointment only
Time for a change:
One of the USP's of Forest 2 Furniture is our knowledge of where the trees we mill come from.
If you're a furniture maker concerned with the impact of commercially over extraction of our worlds natural resources
New stock arriving weekly
Current trees waiting to be milled include Walnut, Oak, Yew,
Sweet Chestnut and Larch.
So be sure to bookmark us and check back often.
Burr Oak milled from a tree grown in the world famous Sherwood Forest.
We have 7 pairs of book-matched boards as in the photo below all 1" thick
Board length 60" x 26" at widest point.
Video below is of some recently milled beautiful spaltered Sycamore, milled from trees grown in Sherwood Forest NNR.
The trees were felled in 2016 to make way for the new RSPB visitors centre
Air dried waney edged English Oak boards, 2" x 16" x 96" now available.
We have recently bought 2 large Oak trees from a local property here in Sherwood Forest, these trees are producing beautiful grained wide boards up to 27" wide as can be seen in the photo below.
The image below is of a Sycamore board.
The tree has been damaged by water ingress and the subsequent rot has caused the timber to change colour.
We refer to timber with this as spaltered
Contrary to popular belief, woodlands if left alone do not flourish, they need human intervention in the form of tree management.
As part of our on going management of an ancient woodland in Sherwood Forest, several of the large dying Sweet Chestnut trees are being felled to make way for the younger and stronger trees to grow.
This woodland was once a coppice plantation but many of the trees have been untouched for years and as is the nature of Sweet Chestnut once they reach 150yrs they start to die. It's at this point they need to be felled, for unlike a dying Oak tree that can support over 2500 species of insect, invertebrates and wildlife a dying Sweet Chestnut tree is known only to support around 200.