For 40 years we have made wood furniture look new again. All pieces are re-glued, repaired, and parts replaced as needed before stripping. All stripping is done by hand to reduce the possibility of glue joints and veneer coming apart. After the furniture is dried and has been sanded, the customer is then consulted for the type of color and finish to be applied. We can also match to other pieces of furniture.
We have refinished the pews, altars, lecterns, & baptism fonts for many churches in the San Joaquin Valley. This is a reasonably priced way for churches to improve the look of their sanctuaries. We give discounts for large numbers of items which makes this service very affordable.
Before & After
Many pianos can be made to look beautiful again with refinishing. Stains and paints can be applied in high gloss finishes if desired. We also have available a piano repair and tuning specialist
We can re-veneer, rebuild, re-glue or do many of the repairs that a broken piece of furniture needs. As an example of repairs we can do, this table leaf had a split & warped seam. We were able to re-glue, putty and sand the uneven seam, and then did color matching to even the color with the rest of the leave.
For many years we have been doing inspections and repairs for insurance companies, moving companies, and furniture manufacturers. We can supply still pictures or videos and will inspect any claims.
Kitchen, Bathroom, or Household cabinets can be given new life with our refinishing services. We can update the look of your cabinets at a much lower price then total replacement.
Colored varnish adds an opaque finish to wood. Colored varnishes are used on woods that very hard and will not accept a dark stain by itself. Oak, maple, and ash are a few of these hard woods. The down side to this type of finish is that scratches or chips take the color off and the light wood shows through. It will also hide the natural grain of the wood. It also can be used to hide imperfections in the wood.
With this piece we had chipped wood around the outer edge which had to be puttied, sanded, and then hand colored. To accomplish this we use a putty that is close in color, but still lighter than the natural wood. We then used stains to make the putty look like the original wood. This process takes a good eye for color and experience. From there we applied a clear finish for protection.