What once began in a tiny building in a tiny town, Pioneer Millworks now boasts facilities on both sides of the continent with shops in Farmington, New York and McMinnville, Oregon. As the largest domestic source for reclaimed and sustainable wood products, Pioneer Millworks knows a thing or two about wood. Besides selling their beautiful wood and engineered wood flooring, the company offers reclaimed barn wood siding, a green alternative to new wood siding, which naturally contributes to deforestation. Best of all, the reclaimed barn wood siding features the paradoxical beauty of weathered wood—with history and charm beaten right into it.
Reclaimed Barn Wood Siding. Manufactured by Pioneer Millworks.
Dress Up Exteriors and Interiors with Reclaimed Barn Wood Siding
With different patinas based on age and species, the reclaimed barn wood is varied in color, grain, and texture. It can be used for interiors or exteriors, in horizontal or vertical patterns. On exterior walls, barn wood siding can be applied to all surfaces or used to call attention to a building’s architectural details. Inside a home, retail or commercial space, the siding can be used on walls, ceilings, or tables and desks.
If an object carries with it its own private history, then every piece of reclaimed barn wood siding from Pioneer Millworks secrets adventure tales, family sagas, and historical narratives. Take a closer look at the wood, and see if you can decode its marks—every indentation, swirl, and line is a word waiting to be strung together to create a meaningful story.
About the Manufacturer: Pioneer Millworks is the largest domestic source for reclaimed and sustainable wood products. Opened in 1988 in a small ramshackle building, the company now sells more than 50 species and grades of wood, including some unavailable species like chestnut and elm that were wiped out at the beginning of the twentieth century. Pioneer Millworks believes, “there’s nothing like the character of old wood,” from its stability and patina to the telltale signs of its previous life: ferrous staining, bolt holes, and insect tracks.