Well, I’m still alive.
I was just taking a little mini-vacay.
The kind where I come home from Thanksgiving and dive straight into major project mode. Some kind folks asked me to work on a little something, and well, I just couldn’t say no.
I’ll, of course, share everything as soon as I can!
So, back when I revealed our dining room, I told you I’d share more about the table.
You know, the one we built?
It’s been proven to be quite difficult to get Matt to sit down to help me write a very detailed tutorial, so here’s the next best thing.
Plans + tips on how we made it our own.
We love PB’s Benchwright Table, so that’s exactly what we wanted to build.
Now, for the we-don’t-have-exact-plans-for-ya (cause we don’t roll that way) filler–If you want to build the table minus extensions, our friend, Ana White, has the step-by-step plan on her site. Why rewrite brilliance, right??
Nevertheless, here’s some insight into our process. (Italics are Matt’s very own words)
So there is a first for everything… This is my first ever post on my unbelievably talented wife’s blog! I’m Matt a.k.a “the hands” or the guy wearing the dirty work t-shirt you see from time to time in some of Shaunna’s pictures. She has been wanting to post the table we built for a while, and has been asking me to help remind her of all the steps we took to finish it, but we haven’t had the time to sit down and go over it all. She finaly just asked if I wanted to write part of the post, and I tentatively agreed. So, I’ll apologize upfront for my writing skills and lack of writing flare that you are accustommed to from my creative writer of a wife! Already the Spell checker has flagged about 10 words that are mis-spelled, so just bear with me…
I stared at the pictures for days, and came up with my own rough ideas on how to build it, then, just kinda winged it.
First, we really loved the rustic look of the reclaimed wood that they used, so we went to Southern Accents in Cullman, Alabama, and found a plethora of old reclaimed wood to choose from. We finally settled on some floor joists. We would have loved to have found 4 matching beams, but we had a particular thickness, length and weathered look in mind. So we finally decided on 4- 3 x (roughly) 12 boards that were made from 3 different types of wood. Two of which were made of pine, one birch, and another one of which the species is still unknown to us. We also picked up 2 4×4 rough cut posts made of cedar.
Me again: I love that Matt just said “species.” 🙂
After getting them home, we decided we needed to plane them some to get them to down to the same thickness. We planed them all down to about 2 3/8″ each. How did we decide that ridiculous number? There was no special reason other than the thinest board was about 2 1/2″ to begin with, and to get it looking the way we wanted, we were at the magical number… wait for it… 2 3/8″. So, we planed the rest of the boards to match.
At this point, it’s simply about attaching your boards. We used some old deck redwood 2×4’s and 2×8’s.
Here you can see the underneath of the table. That small notch? That’s where our leaf slides into place. When I think about it, it’s a very simple design…but totally sturdy.
(end board with slats that slide into place)
To make the end board run in smoothly, we ran soap all along the edges of the wood. Got drawers that stick? Give it a try!
*One tip: We wanted our leaves to appear seamless rather than run perpendicularly to the table. Matt decided it would be way easier to build the table the full 12 ft, and then cut off the leaves. It worked perfectly…the leaves fit in seamlessly.
That Matt, he’s a smart one.
We added a crossbeam to the bottom–and the pieces you see on the outside are just faux…they don’t go all the way through the legs.
We found all the hardware at Farm & Ranch Hardware and the turnbuckles from Fastenal. It’s all just for looks-no fuction whatsoever.
To finish the table, we totally embraced the rustic look and sealed with Varathane. I actually used one coat of wipe-on poly, but it yellowed the wood just a bit too much for my taste, so I went to Varathane, a water-based floor sealant (other than furniture wax, it’s my go-to choice for sealing painted whites).
And there you have it, a somewhat wordy tale of how our knock-off Benchwright Table came to be.
Speaking of that table…
Here’s a little peek of what’s on it right now.
*P.S. If you have a specific question about the table, leave it in the comments & Matt or I will answer you!
Your table is absolutely beautiful. I’ve done the same thing myself, mentally. Been thinking about building my own Big Sur PB table, but I love, love, love yours. But can I ask your super handyman one question, Did you put any wood glue between the boards that make up the table top? It looks like there’s some space, but I wasn’t sure.
Thanks so much for sharing!
You’re always so inspiring!!
Hey Judith! Nope, no wood glue….we wanted there to be a little space. Plus, when using reclaimed wood there are dips and bumps and everything probably won’t match up perfectly no matter how much glue we used, lol. Thanks for your sweet comment!
Did you sand down the boards before you applied the varathane?
You guys did an amazing job! I can’t believe you tackled it- and won!
the table is so awesome .I want to redo mine this spring .I,d like to put a western edge to mine.Thinking of a branding tool to put a family name or crest or..something like that’
Love it, Shaunna and Matt! I’ve been thinking about modifying Ana’s plan to make a new tabletop for my Craig’s list table. It has pretty nice turned legs, but a pretty ugly blond wood top. I may just have to give it a try now!
This is awesome. When my hubs and I try to replicate something, he also stares at it for days to figure it out…
I love your table. Gorgeous. I’m trying to convince my husband to help me make one next year!
Really gorgeous! Building our own farmhouse table has been on our to-do list for awhile now – I just hope ours turns out as nice as yours!
HI; This table looks just awesome. Can you give me a ballpark number on how long it took and what it cost ? How much experience do you two have ? ( I’m thinking a lot more then I do ! ) I have a cheap-o farmhouse table. I want to take the top off and put one on that is real wood – like yours.
How do the breadboard pieces stay on ?
Thanks. You did a fantastic job.
So in love with this table. Sending this link to my husband as a not-so-subtle hint 🙂 Thanks for sharing.
I Love this, wel done. I’ve always loved these PB style tables but hated the price tag. I feel inspired to have a go myself!
I love Ana White. I am trying to hold DH off from making the farmhouse table… We just aren’t ready for that yet. Wish me luck. LOL
I love your table and how your dining room turned out- beautiful!! You’re so inspiring to me… we even plan on trying to start building our own dining table this weekend. Thanks so much for everything you share with us!
What an awesome table, my husband thinks yours looks better than the PBversion!! We have added this to our project list!!
Could we see pictures of the table with and without the table leaf? It looks great!
Hey Stacy, The pic of the whole dining room is with leaves in…see how much more the end extends from the table leg…and the pic of the fall table scape is no leaves. 🙂
Thanks for the inspiration!! Can you tell me the dimensions? I have salvaged wood perfect for this amazing project!
I typically can visualize things pretty well, but for some reason I don’t get what you did with the leaves, and where they sit in your table? If you ever have time, could you take pics with and without them, and maybe show the underside of one? I keep looking at everything and just cant “find” them! Thanks.
Oh, and we totally have those chairs too! From World Market- so freaking sturdy!
Hey Jen! Sure….the top pic of the dining room is leaves in…it’s basically another board we sit into a slot when we pull the end piece out. See how much more extended over the legs the length is? The pic of the fall table scape is no leaves. And the 7th pic down is the underside of a leaf…just held together with more scrap pieces of wood screwed in. Hope that helps!
Awesome! Can u give us the dimensions?
Thanks so much for sharing and what an awesome table you two !!! I get so many idea’s from your blog … I have 6 kids (&4 kid in-laws) and 9 grand kids and every Christmas we have ” Make a gift” which means your gift has to be homemade by you and then we pick numbers first one in the door Christmas Eve picks the first number and then the trading begins it has been such a fun thing for the past 10 years and our gifts just keep getting better and only 2 different years has someone of made the same thing we have had everything from washer’s (the game) too hidden book boxes to a nut and bolt motorcycle our kids amaze us each year with their talent some have even taken glass classes to learn how to make platters and its now a game to try and guess what everyone is making the rules are that you can tell what your “Make a Gift” will be Dec 24th just thought I would share ….. Maybe someone else will try this it really does make it fun and now the grand kids play the game(of course their parents do help them) with their make a gifts, Who knows maybe one year one of us will make this table …
That table is absolutely stunning. I’ve been anxiously waiting for this post!
Do you think there is a way to make this an outdoor friendly table? Are there any sealants that would protect the wood from the elements?
Love your table! It’s simply beautiful!
Oooh I love hearing from Matt. That table is wonderful. You will make many happy memories around it. Lisa~
Love this table! Do the faux hardware have names? Haven’t been able to locate the items at Farm & Ranch Hardware & what length turnbuckle did you use? Thanks for the table instructions!
Hi Shaunna! I found your site through TLC and am going to visit often just as I do there. I LOVE your table! I recognized it right away as similar to the PB Benchwright Table. I’ve been eyeing the Benchwright table in the catalog for MONTHS, asking myself “should I . . . or shouldn’t I?” It is pricey! After seeing it in the store recently, I’m not too keen on the finish either. I’m blessed with a handy husband so we may follow in your footsteps and build our own table. Thanks so much for sharing! It’s great to know it can be done! 🙂
Hey, amazing job with the table! I was wondering how you attached the 4×4 legs to the 2×8’s. Also, how did you install the Turnbuckles? Is there a specific part you attached the turnbuckle to?
I have been admiring this whole collection from Pottery Barn for awhile. AMAZING job. I am insanely jealous!
Beautiful! I’m a beginner with furniture painting and have really only used Annie Sloan. I’m planning to a table very similar to this one but the poly makes me nervous. Do we wipe it down after we put on the sealant or let it dry, and did you use the Crystal Clear Varathane?
I spotted this table in Pottery Barn several months back and fell in love with it. We are building a new house and I really want this table for the breakfast nook. My husband said no way to paying that much when we could just build it. I was looking around on the internet and found this. Thank you so much! I am very excited! Thankfully, my parents live in a very rural area so we will be able to get the barn wood at no cost (one of the benefits of growing up in a small town). I can’t tell you how excited I was to find this. Thank you for the details and for the link to the directions as well as the hardware. I can’t wait to begin and have this in our new home! Thank you again!
Beautiful table! I’m about to make one myself. I have the table top already to go, I just need to make the legs. Wondering how you attached the turnbuckle stub ends to the table top and legs? Thanks.
I love this table too! I’ve made plenty of things from Ana’s site (love her!) and I love how you used 4x4s vs. making legs thicker by building them with 2x4s and 1x4s. The only thing holding me up was the legs. I can’t figure out how you attached with boards. Did you toenail in the bolts? I see in one pic that you did that with the nails.
Thanks for any tips!
PS packing up the kids and driving to pick up my first can of chalk paint tomorrow to redo a dresser. So excited!
You guys did a great job on the table. There have been several of these going up on the woodworking forums over the past few months but no one has done as good a reproduction as you on the turnbuckle hardware. I’m sure many of use would appreciate knowing how you connected the stud/stub ends to the leg stretcher and top. I just can not seem to locate any hardware that matches what you used. Specifics would be greatly appreciated! Thank you.
Sure, Robert! I’ll have Matt write up more on the hardware and attaching. Thanks for commenting!
I would also love to know what the hardware is called on the ends & how it is attached!! Also, what size turnbuckle & Are the legs 4×6 with the beam between them 4×4?
I’m in LOVE with this table!! And your entire dining room! Hoping to recreate this!
Great job. Could we see some pictures of the underside of the completed table? I’m going to Southern Accents this Saturday to pick up some boards! Can’t wait to get started. Thanks so much.
What a beautiful job! I’m weighing the options for wood in our area and trying to decide if a table like this is appropriate for our two young (1 and 3) kids. Do you have any experience to relay regarding wipeability and wear?
Hey there! We have two kids, 5 and 2, and we spill on it almost daily. I sealed ours with 3 coats of varathane satin floor finish. It’s water-based so it’s easy to work with and it holds up beautifully. I clean with a damp or wet cloth. 🙂 hope that helps!
That’s a huge help actually – I love this kind of table but was afraid it might fall into the “when the kids are bigger” list of things I covet… You’ve encouraged me! I have really enjoyed finding your blog (thanks for your reply)!
am in love with this table do you have any plans my husband can by to build one for us and what type of wood did you use? We were going to use some planks that actually came out of our house which is 100 years old. if you can send me some kind of plans by some chance that would be wonderful Thanks Leanne
I would love to know more details about the turnbuckle you added. What were the exact pieces you purchased and installed to get that look? I love the table – nice work!
Building my own table. My tabletop is cut. Table legs are ready to frame. I got the wood from a 75+ year old warehouse near my house that was torn down. I have collected tons of 2×4’s and 2×8’s for the table. I’ll post a pic when I’m done.
I would like to see a picture of the underside and support frame of your table. Can you take some pics and email them to me? Thanks!
Sorry to hijack your site, but, is this the Varathane you used? http://www.rustoleum.com/CBGResourceCenter.asp?sn=ms2&msdstyp=PROCBG&msdsprc=70
I’ve been thinking about recreating the very same table for some time now, but couldn’t find a decent match for the hardware.
Question: I checked the Farm and Ranch Hardware site, but couldn’t quite figure out which turnbuckle you used…the website seems to list theirs in inches (“) rather than feet(‘).
Could you point me in the right direction?
I’m on my guy to help me write a full parts post so we can help you guys find what we found! I’m hoping we can locate another source soon!
I was wondering with the turnbuckles how they actually hook to the table or what the atachment is called? I just love the table im going to try and make it.
You can add me to the list of people who LOVE your table! I am going to try to adapt my old oak table to get a look a bit more like yours. The table has a horizontal support that I would like to remove and add a turnbuckle. After looking at the Fastenal hardware, I was confused. Didn’t know which one you used and don’t understand the sizing. I hope my question will be answered when you post the information regarding the hardware you used. I just found your blog and I am so excited – you are inspiring me get moving and do the changes in my dining room I’ve been thinking about for the past year!!
That’s a really good job. I am looking to build it myself and was wondering if you could share if you guys have built in such a way that it could be disassembled or is it all screwed in? Also if you have more pics while this was being built that will be very helpful. I am more interested in how the bottom looks because that is what is holding it all up.
Again thanks for all the good tips.
and 2 more questions. What size were the floor joist? also how did you get the legs to be angled? was there a certain angle that they were cut on
Wondering if you have posted the specifics on the hardware used? Source, and what sizes you used and especially how you fasted those turnbuckles.
I had the same question!
Hey Ida! We’re working on that now–if we can ever slow down enough and sit down together to work on it. 🙂
I am trying to make one of these tables for my wife and was wondering if you have put together the specific information on each of the parts for the turnbuckle and details on how they are attached to the leg and bottom of table. If so would you please forward any information to me. I am having the same trouble as others have mentioned on what and where to buy each of the pieces of hardware. Thank you for your help and inspiration.
Where did you end up getting the round bar to fit the turnbuckles? I tried to find it and a guy wanted to charge me extra because of the reverse threading.
Whatever info you give to Gary Hughes I would love to have as well. Thank you.
I was wondering the same thing as as Matt and Gary (any many other people it looks like lol). I just finished building this table (from Ana ‘s plans but i modified it to make it larger and wider) but have not put any of the hardware on it because I don’t want the straight across metal pipe i want the ones that look like yours. could you please either email or post some more info about the hardware you used and how you got it too look the way it does etc. it would be much appreciated
One GREAT looking table!!! I am planing on building a similar table and use the same design for our coffee table.
Where did you get the turnbuckles assembly and the clavos?
Love the table! My wife and I are going to try and build one in a couple of weeks. Where did you get all the hardware and how did you attach it? I cant figure it out.
Hey Jeff! This one was Matt’s baby, and I keep begging him to write another post for you guys–I’ll keep working on him. Matt thinks it was from Farm and Ranch Hardware (online). Hope that helps!
Question: How does the endboard sit level with the leaf? The brackets for the leaf run across to stop the end board from sitting flush along the table..?
I am going to try doing this same table but with rough cut cedar. I think it should look good, but I’m not sure how to finish/seal it. Would the Varathane work you think? I will plane the top I think, but I want to maintain the rough look everywhere else. This will be for my office. Where did u get the Varathane finish? Is t satin?
What size rods/turnbuckle did you use and how did you guys connect the rod and turnbuckles to the table bottom and the crossbeam? Thanks.
This is so lovely! I’m with the last several commenters. I would love more information about the hardware and how you attached it to the table. Specifically, where the iron rod meets the inside of the stretcher. Can you post a close up picture of that or email one to me? I would greatly appreciate your help and expertise!
Love the table and are in the works of getting one built. But I have a question about the hardware–what size of turnbuckle did you use? 6″? and how did you fasten it to the table? Thanks and I appreciate any help you can offer!
LOVE the table. I don’t understand how you keep the end of the table secured when you add the leaves in. How do you prevent it from just sliding out completely? Also, how do the leaves sit in place? Did you notch them so they sit flush with the rest of the table? I’m dying to make this table with extensions but would love additional clarification. Thanks!!
My wife and I love this table. She has been begging me to build it. Is there any way you could let us know the exact hardware you used? This has been the only thing stopping me from building it. My wife and I will do anything DIY. From building furniture, to remodeling a house, to building a in-ground pool with a stone fireplace. With three kids, it takes a lot of our time. I’m sure you know what that is like. For me it’s the love at looking at something we did. It just means more to us. It would mean the world to me to figure the hardware out. Thanks!!!
Hi Darren! Would you send us your cell number? Matt can give you a call and talk it all out with you. He is planning on writing another table post, but he has another full time job, so it’ll be kind of a fit-it-in-when-he-can kind of thing. Send us some pics of all of your hard work–we’d love to see! Talk with you soon.
Wow…your table is gorgeous!!! My husband and I are big fans of Ana White and now, of course, of yours as well. We’re inspired to tackle this beautiful table and we love the idea of the extensions but as we’re fairly inexperienced (me moreso than him), it would be great if you could offer more details on just how the extension mechanism works (how it doesn’t pull all the way out, how the leaf sits flush with the centre and end). Again, beautiful job on this table! If it weren’t for all your pictures, I’d never believe it was a DIY project 🙂
This is a great table. The first one that has the hardware (really nice touch)
I am wondering if you can explain how the fasteners and the hardware come together at the top and bottom of the table. Thanks so much for sharing this great project.
Your table is amazing! Two quick questions…
1) Specifically, what finish did you use? Varathane is a brand and has a plethora of finishes available. I’m guessing you used Varathane Satin Poly?
2) I’m at a loss about how the leaves work. I understand how the end slides in/out and that the leaves lay on top of the sliders but based on the last photo of the leaf system, I’m not sure how it actually lays flat with the slats in the way. Were the slats on the bottom of the leaves removed later on? Perhaps a quick photo from the underside with the leaf in place would clear it up?
Any help you can provide would be appreciated as I’m about to start cutting today!! 🙂
First of all, what a great space! Simple, beautiful and completely functional. My kind of space. 🙂
Looks like I’m going to ask the same question several others have been asking:
Would it be possible to let me know the hardware names of all the iron accents you used on the table? I’ve been doing some research but it’s hard to come up with every piece because I don’t really know what I’m looking for. 🙂
I found some beautiful reclaimed wood and am having a friend build us a table very similar to yours. We love the iron accents on the PB Benchwright Reclaimed Wood Extending Table as well as your version.
Any guidance you would be willing to share with me would be greatly appreciated. I’d be happy to send you my email if that’s easier.
Thanks so much for your time and willingness to share your talents with the world.
Your table is perfect!! My husband is getting ready to make me one (FINALLY!) and I love that you used the exact hardware that potterybarn has on their extendable design. Have you been able to nail down your hubby to write a more detailed description of exactly what he used or what he did? I would hate to order a pipe that is too short or too narrow from fastanal and have it look chincy.
I have the plans from ana white but it doesn’t include how to add the extensions or the hardware to match PB’s design as you have it. Any tips (even inserted into her original plans) would be greatly greatly appreciated! Sorry, I’m new to woodworking and I’m not comprehending how to get from a to b.
Thanks so much for any help!!
Hey there! I love your table, in fact, my husband bought a similar one for me last Christmas. We have just gotten around to refinishing the top (there were some gouges and imperfections in the previous coats of stain). Question: how do you keep crumbs out of the slats?? Or how do you clean them out once they get in between the slats? We are at a loss on that one! We want to keep the table looking nice, but with 3 young kids, crumbs are going to happen! Any advice you could give would be much appreciated!
Great table! What’s the name of the fasteners you have? I cant seem to find the same black industrial looking connectors you have… Thank you!
Hi Shaunna, I am constantly looking at your blog for inspiration and how-to info… LOVE your style, grateful for your heart that loves Jesus, your husband, your family. Encouraged by your efforts at homeschooling!!!! I am finishing up a table I just refinished, and wonder how you applied the Varathane, wipe on? Dilute? Brushed? Thank you so much for your help!!
How did you build the extentions? Do you have more pictures? Thanks
Hey so the table is awesome, better looking than the ana white version by far!!!
I saw previous posts about the extension and hardware and was wondering if you could share that info with me as well?
Love the table. Mine unfortunately didn’t come out as good, but I had great fun building it. Instead of farm and ranch hardware I used http://www.endurancehardware.com for the hardware. Thanks so much.
Beautiful! I’ve been waiting foru husband to build me one for several years…so this is the one! It’s gorgeous. What was the specific HARDWARE you guys used? Like the names of the pieces? Thanks so much!
Awesome table! Like many others on here, I would love to know where and exactly what size of hardware you used on this table. How big are the bolts? And more importantly what size of turnbuckle did you use? There are so many turnbuckle sizes and prices that I’m beyond confused as to which to get and how much it should cost. They literally vary from $5 – $150. Also how was the turnbuckle attached. None of the photos show this unfortunately. Again, just an amazing table! I can’t wait to get started on it! Thank you!
Hi I would like to get the hardware list you mentioned earlier you were putting together so I order the correct items. :0) thank you.
Add me to the list that loves your table. I am in the middle of making my own. Going to every hard ware store in the area I cannot find a suitable turnbuckle and rod combination. Also, I cannot figure out how to add it to the bottom of the table. Any help would be great.
Thanks Ben! I don’t know if you will be able to find a turnbuckle in a regular hardware store. I had to order all of mine from online. I have used farmandranchhardware.com, but I think they have changed their business. But I found some really good prices on and I usually get the 5/8″ or 3/4″ by 9″-12″. And I also usually just by the rod at lowes or fasental, but note, that you need a regular threaded rod, as well as a Left-Hand Threaded Rod. I then get a friend who has a metal shop to bend them to about a 30 degree angle. If you need some more help, just let me know, and I’ll be happy to email you with some more tips or photos.
hi there can I get this information as well. :0) awesome table, and I want to build my own as well. :0)
I not see a post of the hardware list, is there anyway to get that? thanks much :0)
Hello! Do you have any tips to keep the crumbs out of the slates. I have a similar table and I am constantly battling food and crumbs out of the table. Any tricks/tips to share to avoid that? Thanks!
Hi everyone, it’s my first pay a visit at this website, and paragraph is actually
fruitful in favor of me, keep up posting such articles.
What are names of hardware you purchase?
I can only find turnbuckle on the link you provided above.
My wife showed me your table (with a request to build one like it). After looking at all of what you do, I’m impressed.
Thanks Thomas!! 🙂
I too have been tasked by my wife to build this great looking table for our growing family. But like others, I seem to be having difficulty figuring out how Matt designed the table leafs. The pictures confuse me. How are these leafs held together. From pictures 7 & 8 it looks like they have cross supports on the underside of the leaf. However, this doesn’t look like the table end could slide in properly and remain level to the leaf and table. Did he add spacers to make this fit after the photos were taken?
If you can possibly email me a couple photos of the leaf and underside of the table I would be grateful!!!
HI! We’re planning on tackling this soon and love that you guys did the extensions as not many others seemed to have tackled this. Is there any way you can send me some photos of the underneath of the table so I can see where you ran board/supports, etc? It would be really helpful so I could create our design. I’d also love to see a photo of how you connected the metal rods to the table and anchors. Thanks so much! Love your table and the wood you found is to die for!
Nice post. I used to be checking constantly this blog and I
am impressed! Very helpful info particularly the
closing phase 🙂 I take care of such info much. I was looking for this certain info
for a very long time. Thanks and best of luck.
Your table turned out gorgeous!! My husband and I just purchased reclaimed wood to build a table like this. I see several people have asked about the hardware. If you could get us any info that would be fantastic!! Farm and ranch does seem to be out of business… Are the bolts on the ends of the breadboardsun for looks or are they actual bolts? Thanks in advance! Mandi
My wife and I are also trying to make the table but cant locate the hardware – any luck
I’m interested in stripping my dining/craft table and looking for a natural , very durable protectant. Can you please tell me how Varathane has been holding up? I put a matt varnish on my antique farm table about 4 years ago but now has some acrylic paint on it from the kids and has chipped in a few places. looking for something very durable for kids crafts and no coasters! but want the matt, antique look. thank you!
Hi Julie, the varathane has held up really well on our table. Of course there are little bits of paint and such on ours too from the kids but overall the protectant has held really really well!
Do you make custom tabes? Thanks
Hi Nellie, Matt does occasionally make some custom tables. If you would like to give us a shout in store we can talk more about it 🙂 Our number is: 334.482.0215
Beautiful job on the table. What size are the turnbuckles? I’m trying to do the same thing and am having trouble finding parts. Thanks
any luck on finding the hardware and the correct turn buckles? The web page for Farm and Ranch Hardware is gone??
I LOVE this table, it’s just so warm and pretty! I was looking at making a smaller version for my kitchen dining nook, and was wondering what the angle for the tops of the legs were?