The dining room table is more than just a piece of furniture; it’s the gathering spot where families come together after a hectic day to enjoy a meal. It’s the surface where homework takes shape and sometimes even doubles as a makeshift home office. It’s the cornerstone of memorable Family Game Nights. Shouldn’t such a versatile and important piece also be a statement of your style? At Carriage House Furnishings, we believe it should. That’s why we offer authentic, Amish-crafted tables made entirely from solid wood. Consider enhancing your home, cottage, or cabin with our 42″x 72″ Hickory Dining Table. It’s not just functional, it’s a design piece, featuring a Character Hickory Natural Finish that complements other items in our collection.
It’s the place where everyone gathers at the end of a busy day to share the evening meal. It’s where you spread out the homework books and papers. It serves as the home office at times. It’s the foundation of Family Game Night. It’s your dining room table. Can’t it be as aesthetically appealing as it is functional? At Carriage House Furnishings, we think so. That’s why we offer you Amish made originals made of 100% wood. Add our 42″ x 72″ Hickory Dining Table to your cabin, cottage or home to complete the look of a house that’s as beautiful as it is practical. The Character Hickory Natural Finish matches other pieces in the collection– browse and see for yourself!
|Hickory Tables 36″x36″
|Hickory Tables 36″x48″
|Hickory Tables 36″x60″
|Hickory Tables 36″x72″
|Hickory Tables 42″x42″
|Hickory Tables 42″x60″
|Hickory Tables 42″x72″
|Hickory Tables 42″x 84″
|Hickory Tables 42″x42″ w/ 2 leaves
|Hickory Tables 42″x 60″ w/ 2 leaves
|Hickory Tables 42″x 60″ w/ 4 leaves
Hickory Tougher than nails, and versatile too
Because he fought tenaciously at the Battle of New Orleans in 1815, General Andrew Jackson’s soldiers nicknamed him Old Hickory. His Tennesseans knew the wood well enough to make that comparison because it grew abundantly in their state. If something had to be tough and strong, they made it of hickory–from ax, hammer, pick, and shovel handles to wagon spokes, hitch trees, and rims. Worked green, it became chairs.
The Choctaws and other Indians of the lower Mississippi River Valley had long used hickory for bows and baskets, but they also drew on its sap for sweet syrup and sugar and its nuts for cakes and meal. The pioneers who followed Davy Crockett valued hickory as firewood, too. (It produces 24 million BTUs per cord, about the same output as 200 gallons of No. 2 fuel oil.) They also smoked ham and bacon with hickory. Our craftsman have been working with this wood for years and have produced many heirloom pieces