Handcrafted Natural Wood Office Furniture

With more and more people working from home–and no reason to return to the office–why not complete your home office with a durable, attractive, and downright functional natural wood office desk from Beauty and Bread Woodshop? Each desk is crafted by hand (with the help of a few power tools) and lovingly constructed.

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You’ll be using our desks long after you’ve retired, too. Unlike mass-produced pieces made with pressboard or other lightweight material, Beauty and Bread Woodshop natural wood office furniture is made from locally sourced (when available) natural hardwoods like walnut, cherry, maple, and oak.

To retain the beautiful natural look of the wood, we hide our fasteners and all of our furniture is constructed with time-tested joinery. A natural oil/wax finish is used on each piece to protect the wood and let the patina of the wood–gained through decades of living its life in the great outdoors–shine through.

Every piece of our natural wood office furniture begins with finding the right pieces of wood to begin sculpting. From there, we work with what the tree gives us, and make the most of the grain that’s revealed when we make our specific cuts. Everything from the desktop to the legs to the drawers is painstakingly shaped and built with as little waste as possible.

By using all-natural materials and carefully crafting each piece, we send less waste to landfills and resist the need for synthetic materials whenever possible. But when we talk about sustainability, what we’re really referring to is how long our natural wood office furniture lasts.

Think about how many pieces of furniture you’ve had to replace over the years, either because they were overused, moved one too many times, or were just poorly constructed. Our office desks utilize time-tested methods for construction and are made to last the test of time.

  • Muir Writing Desk

    John Muir is remembered today because of his prolific writing about naturalism and conservation at the end of the 19th and early 20th centuries. We can, in large part, thank him for the existence of National Parks. His rapturous writings captured the minds and hearts of a generation, reminding them that mankind does indeed need beauty in as much as it needs bread to survive, that natural places were significant as well as vulnerable. With his writings, he advocated for natural beauty to be inherently valued, not merely as a resource, but by nature of its very existence.

    Please use this desk to leave your own mark on history, hopefully, one with as much or even more fervor than its namesake.

Blanket wrapped, shipped with care.

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