The Jarmak Corporation offers all of our premium reclaimed wood in a variety of thicknesses and widths to suit all your building needs. Everything we do is custom, so we like to say our wood is built for YOUR life.
Looking to find the best reclaimed wood for your project? Contact us. We’re here to help!
RICH IN HISTORY AND CHARACTER
We stock premium quality antique timbers, floor joists, and decking salvaged from a historic buildings throughout the Northeast. Due to it’s extraordinary character and age, all of our material will have imperfections typically associated with reclaimed wood such as checks, wains, splits, nail/worm holes, etc.
OUR INVENTORY IS SECOND TO NONE
Our large inventory of reclaimed lumber and beams is constantly being updated with the highest quality select native reclaimed hardwood and softwood species, including: reclaimed chestnut, reclaimed oak, reclaimed maple, reclaimed heart pine, reclaimed fir, reclaimed spruce, reclaimed redwood and more!
Antique Native New England SoftwoodsOur popular antique surface, or “dirty face” as we like to call them, Native New England softwood boards. Taken from 3×8, 3×10, and 3×12 antique spruce, fir, white pine, and hemlock timbers that have aged for over 100 years, this vintage look comes in 1″ thick boards of varying widths from 3″-12″. The “dirty face” is the original exposed face of the timber.
Vintage Barn OakWe have thousands of feet of vintage 2″ thick, reclaimed barn oak in varying widths from 4″-10″ to suit any and all building applications. Unlike many of our competitors, we offer our all of our premium quality wood in the form that suits your needs, from raw reclaimed stock, to re-sawn dimensional kiln-dried lumber, and premium finished surfaces.
New England Spruce
We’re proud to offer the finest reclaimed New England Spruce recovered from aging industrial buildings in Massachusetts, Connecticut, Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. We have saved thousands of feet of these original antique face 3×8, 3×10, and 3×12 timbers that have spent the last 125 years of their life as structural joists: overseeing the rise and fall of America’s industrial era.