Cottonwood Trees

Sometimes, less is more. Whether you just need to cut up a little something for dinner, or make a sandwich, these single-plank boards in reclaimed olive wood are the perfect solution in the kitchen. These make great gifts for the cook with one-too-few places to chop, or the young adult going off to college or getting that first apartment. What a great way to bring these trees into your home!
Sometimes, less is more. Whether you just need to cut up a little something for dinner, or make a sandwich these single-plank boards in reclaimed maple are the perfect solution in the kitchen. These make the perfect gift for the cook with one too-few places to chop, or the young adult going off to college or getting that first apartment. What a great way to bring these trees into your home!
The cheese board in reclaimed elm (7" x 16" x 1"). These boards in elm, or black walnut are the perfect size for setting out snacks for your guests. With their elegant, organic shapes , beautiful grain and color, this is a great way to present these reclaimed trees to your friends and family.
The Carving and Serving Platter measures about 15" x 21" x 1", (each one is a slightly different shape) and is made from reclaimed black walnut. It features a generous "juice groove" to keep the drippings where they belong, and handle cutouts for easy lifting. It is big enough to accommodate the largest "Roast Beast" for carving and serving in style.
This large board for preparing dough, and rolling out pastry crusts and so forth measures 29" x 22" by .75". It is lightweight (for its size) and strong, allowing easy cleanup and storage. Made from sustainably harvested cottonwood and black walnut. Finished with three coats of walnut oil and beeswax.
This medium cutting board measures approximately 16" x 9" x 1.5". It is made of sustainably harvested black walnut, and olive wood from Boulder County, Colorado
Butcher block, elm and black walnut. 18" x 18" x 2.5"
This large cutting board is made of sustainably harvested black walnut, and olive wood from Boulder County, Colorado.
Cottonwood
Cottonwwd Tree Bark
Cottonwood
Colorful Cottonwood
Cottonwood
Reclaimed wood counter top
Reclaimed maple counter top
Reclaimed wood island
Elm butcher block
Black walnut island
Example of a bowtie inlay
Island in elm and granite
Large table in elm and black walnut
Dining table in ash and black walnut
Small table in reclaimed olive wood
Meeting table in reclaimed wood and steel
Contemporary conference table in reclaimed wood
Conference table in reclaimed wood
Conference table in reclaimed wood
Large conference table in reclaimed wood
Large conference table in reclaimed wood
Large conference table in reclaimed wood
Large conference table in reclaimed wood
Large conference table in reclaimed wood
Dining table in reclaimed black walnut

Cottonwood trees are the largest living things in Colorado, and the oldest living things on the Rocky Mountain’s Front Range. Only the bristlecone pines of Western Colorado are older, and they are the some of the oldest trees in the world. Our cottonwoods are such a familiar part of our landscape, that we often hardly notice them as we pass by them every day. They can get our attention though, such as in the spring when they release their seeds wrapped in “cotton”, or when a large limb falls unexpectedly. More often than not though, we rest in their shade in our parks, or on a hike on a hot day. 

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