Classical Chinese Furniture

Tell a Story with our Classical Chinese furniture

Classical Chinese furniture has a timeless appeal that never goes out of style. Steeped in tradition and admired for its elegance and beauty, these time-honoured pieces instantly evoke feelings of peace and calm.

Shimu’s signature range of traditional Chinese furniture is handcrafted from reclaimed elm and includes reproductions from China’s golden age, as well as contemporary designs inspired by the same period. From larger sideboards and cabinets to bedside units and blanket trunks, there is a huge range of products to choose from, meaning any room in the home can benefit from a hint of ageless Chinese style.

One of the most fascinating things about Chinese furniture is the tradition and history behind it. Many of our classical pieces have a story which will fascinate your guests and add an extra dimension to their beauty.

Daybed Coffee Table, Warm Elm
Daybed Coffee Table, Warm Elm
Altar Table, Black Lacquer
Altar Table, Black Lacquer








The two pieces above are fantastic examples of this. The Square Daybed Table in Warm Elm (above left) is based on the original design of Chinese daybeds, reduced in size to fit into today’s modern homes. Daybeds were used in Chinese homes as seating during the day and for sleeping on at night. They were often made with solid wooden frames but with either rattan or woven top panels to add comfort.

The beautiful, intricate design of the Black Lacquer Altar Table (above right) make it a standout piece from the range. Again, this has been made smaller and more practical for modern western homes, but still retains the beautiful style and elegant decorative elements of the original pieces. Chinese altar tables were not only used for holding offerings to ancestors, but also as more general surfaces to display flowers, vases or other prized possessions.

Wedding Cabinet, Black Lacquer
Wedding Cabinet, Black Lacquer
Wedding Cabinet, Red Lacquer
Wedding Cabinet, Red Lacquer



For the more romantic amongst you, take a look at these classic Chinese wedding cabinets. Traditionally, these large cabinets or armoires were presented as part of a bride’s wedding dowry. The contents of the cabinet – fabrics, clothes and silks, also formed part of the dowry. Just like these stunning reproductions, the cabinets were usually in either red or black lacquer and decorated with large, circular brass plates.

Hundred Eye Chest, Warm Elm
Hundred Eye Chest, Warm Elm

Last but certainly not least, our collection of Apothecary chests are not to be missed, combining stunning traditional design with practicality for the modern home. Multi drawer medicine chests were used by apothecaries and pharmacists throughout China to store the herbs and other remedies used in their profession. The larger ones were referred to as ‘hundred eye chests’ due to the multitude of drawers. Ours are on a smaller scale but with larger sized drawers – perfect either for a CD collection or to store everything from socks and underwear to jewellery or toiletries.

All of these treasures and more can be found within Shimu’s classical Chinese collection. Our knowledgeable team are always on hand to help you fully appreciate the centuries of tradition and the story behind every piece so feel free to get in touch if you have any questions.

2018 Year of the Dog

Year of the dao

It’s the start of the Chinese New Year this Friday 16th February. Known as the Lunar New Year or the Spring Festival, it’s the biggest celebration of the Chinese calendar and is all about families coming together and wishing each other peace and prosperity.

The dates for Chinese New Year differ each year as it is based on the lunar calendar, however it normally falls between 21st January and 20th February. The Chinese New Year has been associated with the Chinese Zodiac since the Spring Autumn Period (771 to 476 BC) during the Zhou dynasty.

A zodiac animal on the lunar-solar Chinese calendar is represented annually. People are said to have similar personality traits to the animal named after the year they were born. The Chinese Zodiac runs on a cycle of 12 years, with each year denoting one of the 12 animals: Rat, Ox, Tiger, Rabbit, Dragon, Snake, Horse, Sheep, Monkey, Rooster, Dog and Pig. This year it’s the turn of the Dog: you’re a Dog if you were born in 1910, 1922, 1934, 1946, 1958, 1970, 1982, 1994, 2006 or 2018.

According to Chinese astrology, each zodiac year is also associated with one of the five elements (Gold, Water, Wood, Earth, and Fire). 2018 is an Earth Dog year, and 2019 will be an Earth Pig year. Each zodiac sign has five types and each element with a given sign recurs every 60 years.

Some famous Earth Dogs are Madonna and Michael Jackson.

The Dog’s personality

Dogs are loyal and honest, amiable and kind, cautious and prudent. They have a strong sense of loyalty and sincerity and will do everything for the person they consider most important.

As Dogs are not good at communication, it can be difficult for them to convey their thoughts to others. Therefore, Dogs can often leave others with the impression that they have a stubborn personality.

Born with a good nature, Dogs do not tend to be criminals or seek dishonest gains! They simply seek a quiet life and a good family and are always ready to help others.

Overall, Dogs enjoy good health as they tend to be happy most of the time. They enjoy sports and an outdoor lifestyle so are resilient to illnesses, rarely succumbing to coughs and colds.

Best careers for Dogs

Due to their loyal personality, Dogs are seen as valuable employees. They work hard and put their heart and soul into their tasks. They are easy going and kind, and always ready to alleviate the workload of others, which makes them very popular with their colleagues.

Recommended careers for Dogs include police officer, scientist, counsellor, interior designer, professor, politician, priest, nurse, clerk and judge.

The luckiest things for Dogs

  • Lucky numbers: 3, 4, 9, and numbers containing them (like 34 and 49)
  • Lucky days: the 7th and 28th of every Chinese lunar month
  • Lucky colours: red, green, and purple
  • Lucky flowers: rose, cymbidium orchids
  • Lucky directions: east, south and northeast
  • Lucky months: the 6th, 10th, and 12th Chinese lunar months

Unlucky things for Dogs

  • Unlucky colours: blue, white, gold
  • Unlucky numbers: 1, 6, and 7
  • Unlucky direction: southeast
  • Unlucky months: the 5th and 8th Chinese lunar months

Chinese New Year Celebrations in Yorkshire and beyond


Chinese New Year falls on 16th February this year and there’s lots going on to celebrate it locally, nationally and internationally.

First, we look at Yorkshire, where Shimu has its showroom and HQ. At Leeds Town Hall on Monday 5th February, the Chinese Community School hosts the Chinese New Year Celebration: Rhythm of China, to celebrate the Year of the Dog. There will be music performed by the Chinese Traditional Music Orchestra which consists of talented young people originating from Guang Zhou, China. Local artists along with youth music groups will also be performing using traditional instruments.

During the half term school holidays, from Tuesday 13th until Friday 16th February, Leeds City Museum will be celebrating the New Year with crafts and activities inspired by the Chinese Zodiac. The activities are 10am until 12pm and 1 until 3pm and you can just drop in. On Tuesday 13th February there will be a special day at the museum: Dogs and Lion Dancing. This looks set to be a great day for dog lovers and those who love finding out about animals at the museum!

On Sunday 18th February, the Leeds Chinese Community Association will transform Leeds Town Hall with dancing, music, calligraphy, tai chi and kung fu to celebrate the Year of the Dog. There’ll also be stalls with food, crafts and face painting.

The Bradford Chinese School are holding a Chinese New Year party on Saturday 10th February at Titus Salt School starting at 1pm, which is sponsored by Bradford Council.

Festivities in the large Chinese community in central London take place across the West End, from Shaftesbury Avenue in the north down to Trafalgar Square.

There are lively activities and foodie treats in Chinatown, Leicester Square offers family-friendly entertainment and, while Trafalgar Square hosts the main stage performances, more stages can be found on Shaftesbury Avenue and Charing Cross Road.


In Manchester, events will take place throughout the city from Friday February 16th to Sunday February 18th. The celebrations conclude on Sunday 18th February with the stunning dragon parade, accompanied by traditional lion dancing, martial arts displays, food stalls, a fun fair with over 20 rides on Charlotte Street, and a huge fireworks display at 6pm.

The Dragon Parade


Happy New Year to all Shimu‘s customers, wherever you choose to celebrate it!


Shimu wins Customer Service award

We’re delighted to announce that Shimu is the proud winner of a ‘Best of Houzz 2018′ award. The awards are voted for by the Houzz community, and we won in the Customer Service category.

Houzz is the leading platform for home renovation and design. “The Houzz community selected a phenomenal group of Best of Houzz 2018 award winners, so this year’s recipients should be very proud,” said Marcus Hartwall, Managing Director of Houzz UK and Ireland. “Best of Houzz winners represent some of the most talented and customer-focused professionals in our industry, and we are extremely pleased to give them both this recognition and a platform on which to showcase their expertise.”

The ‘Best Of Houzz’ is awarded annually in three categories: Design, Customer Service and Photography. Shimu won for Customer Service, where honours are based on several factors, including the number and quality of recent client reviews.

Shimu receives a “Best Of Houzz 2018” badge – a sign of our commitment to excellence. The badge helps homeowners identify popular and top-rated home professionals in different locations on Houzz.

“We’re so pleased to award Best of Houzz 2018 to this incredible group of talented and customer-focused professionals, including Shimu,” added Marcus. “Each of these businesses was singled out for recognition by our community of homeowners and design enthusiasts for helping to turn their home improvement dreams into reality.”

You can view Shimu’s profile on here, including a number of case study images of our furniture and antiques in customers’ homes.

How to care for Chinese furniture

How to care for your Chinese furniture

When you invest in a piece of Chinese or Oriental furniture, whether antique sideboard or contemporary cabinet, it’s important that its authentic look is upheld. The Chinese antiques and reproductions of traditional Oriental pieces sold by Shimu have all been handcrafted by skilled experts. With a little bit of tlc, their stunning finishes can last a lifetime.

Classical Chinese cabinet
Our Classical Chinese furniture collection is lacquered and requires gentle dusting.

When it comes to carrying out cleaning or minor repairs, it’s essential to carry out the process with knowledge and care. But exactly how do you look after oriental furniture? We’ve outlined some helpful tips that may just make things easier when it comes it Chinese furniture care and maintenance.

Start simple with some dusting

One of the easiest things to do, but something that should not be overlooked, is to ensure you dust your Chinese furniture at least once a week. This will help to protect its finish and prevent dirt and dust from building up. When dusting, use a soft, dry cloth, or a slightly damp one for stubborn stains, to gently polish the surface. However, avoid using too much water as this can damage the finish. Always avoid abrasive cleaning products or chemicals.

Consider occasional waxing

Although frequent waxing is not necessary, you may wish to gently wax your furniture every few months or so. Ensure that only a high quality natural beeswax is used and never choose the cheaper ‘spray-on’ wax versions as this could change the colour of a lacquered finish. Gently polish in the beeswax using a soft dry cloth and buff until a sheen emerges.

Be careful of scratching

As the lacquer used on our Chinese Classical range is only light (so as to emphasise the natural wood grain), care must be taken to avoid scratching the surface. Don’t place lighting or ornaments straight onto the surface unless they have a layer of padding underneath. You can use decorative runners or textiles, or simply fit a soft layer of felt to the base. This will avoid scratches and scuffs and keep your prize Oriental pieces in mint condition.

Contemporay chinese sideboard
Take care of what you place on your sideboard and use felt or decorative runners to protect the surface.

Think about the positioning of the piece

As with all solid wood furniture, care needs to be taken to avoid dramatic temperature changes and direct sunlight. Exposure to the sun’s fierce rays can lead to drying out and shrinking of the wood. It will also mean the colour could bleach and fade. You should also avoid placing your oriental furniture near heat sources such as radiators or fires.

if you have any questions about the care of your antique or handcrafted Oriental furniture, please don’t hesitate to contact us for advice.

Antique Chinese trunk
Maintain the finish of original paintings on antiques such as this oriental trunk.

Restoring Oriental and antique furniture

Of course, any antique piece purchased from Shimu will already have been lavished with attention to restore it back to pristine condition! However, if you have a junk shop find or an unloved piece that’s been in your family for generations, you might be interested in our blog post of last year on Restoring and Revamping Antique Furniture. In many cases, you can bring an old piece of furniture back to life with minimal effort. Just be confident of what you are working on and its potential value before you begin.

Create a statement centrepiece with a Chinese coffee table

A well-chosen coffee table makes a great statement and helps pull a room together. Perfect when entertaining or simply lounging, a stunning Chinese coffee table makes an dramatic focal point as well as being a practical choice in a family home. Whether your home’s interior is modern or traditional, a high-quality oriental piece can give a room real character. Large, statement pieces of Asian-inspired furniture exude drama and style and create a space that people want to spend time in.

Choosing your Chinese coffee table

One of the first things you need to consider is size. If the proportions are  wrong, you’ll either drown the rest of the room’s furnishings or your Chinese coffee table will be dwarfed. Also consider height – some coffee tables are only slightly raised from the floor whereas others are taller.

Distressed coffee table

Consider whether you want your coffee table to have a dual purpose. Will it purely be for resting a cup of tea or a glass of wine, or would you like it to double as a storage solution? In a family setting, consider buying one that’s sturdily crafted from solid wood, whether antique or reclaimed, as this will give it durability as well as versatility in any setting. The distressed coffee table in blue and black shown above ticks all the boxes for practicality and style.

However, a classic oriental lacquered finish is also absolutely striking, and easy to maintain with a little care (see the low scroll or ‘Lute’ table mentioned further down). Many of Shimu’s antique coffee tables and trunks offer the best of both worlds, with the original brightly coloured lacquer attractively faded and worn.

Antique or contemporary coffee table?

If you want to add some authenticity to your interior decoration, a Chinese antique coffee table is a stylish choice. Shimu has many antique coffee tables in stock from various eras, sometimes repurposed from their original use. For example, the antique Kang table pictured would originally have been used as an everyday surface on the heated ‘kang’ platform that formed the main living space during the colder months.

Antique Kang table
Low antique Kang table with drawers

The low scroll table pictured is a modern piece, but is based on the ‘lute tables’ used by the Chinese when seated on the floor to play musical instruments.

Low scroll table
Low scroll ‘Lute table’ in black lacquer

Another popular choice with Shimu customers is using an antique trunk as a coffee table. This gives the added bonus of storage to ensure your living room is clear of clutter! See all Shimu’s oriental trunks here.

Shimu has also recently launched a new range of industrial furniture made from natural, rustic mango wood combined with distressed iron. Perfect for modern living, the range has a strong design, with clean lines and a tactile finish. The quirky coffee tables from this range are particularly attractive, for example the Indo iron cart shown here is made from sustainable mango wood and stands on four antique iron cart wheels. The darkness of the industrial iron contrasts well against the pale, natural tones of the wood. Using reclaimed wood or  repurposing antiques is a great way to give a contemporary feel yet maintain an authentic mood.

Indo iron cart coffee table
Indo iron cart coffee table from sustainable mango and industrial iron

Styling your oriental coffee table

Chinese Iron horse
Cast iron horses , replica of pieces from China’s Tang dynasty

Once you’ve settled on an oriental coffee table, the real fun begins! To style your coffee table, choose books (think Penguin Classics rather than Dan Brown), magazines (more Elle Deco than Hello), ornaments, candles and start arranging!

If you have children or waggy dogs, you might want to avoid fragile Chinese ceramics, but Shimu has plenty of hard-working ornaments for busy family homes, like this (practically) unbreakable replica iron horse.

One of our favourite looks is a carefully curated pile of design tomes, with multi-wicked candles and a well-chosen oriental ornament, like one of our Buddhas in stone or wood, a more unusual solid stone carving of Rama and Sinta (pictured) or our ever-popular Chinese bronze Tang horse. It’s worth spending a bit more than usual on something you really adore, as you’ll see it every time you sit down and hopefully love it forever.

Rama & Sinta
Stone carving depicting Lord Rama and his consort Sinta, highly revered characters from Hindu teachings.

Fresh flowers also make a dramatic statement, or for longevity, potted plants like heather or lavender in stylish containers. Our range of pots, vases and planters in bronze, brass, silver or even this luxe one made from a palm trunk, are perfect for this.

Finally, think about what’s under your coffee table! A warm oriental rug means even in a packed room of family and friends where seating is at a premium, everyone can sit close to your new acquisition! See the full range of oriental rugs from Shimu here.

Shimu loves Pinterest so why not check out the new board on oriental and Chinese coffee tables for styling tips?

Industrial Mango Wood Furniture

Get the industrial look with our latest furniture range in sustainable Mango wood

If you like the industrial look then you’ll definitely want to check out our latest range of furniture. Produced from sustainable mango wood tops and distressed iron, the collection includes bar stools, coffee tables, sideboards and drawers that are right on trend for modern, loft living.

The mango wood is sourced from trees that are initially grown for their fruit which, once they have stopped producing, are cut down to be used for furniture and other wooden products. The farmers are then able to plant new, fruit bearing trees whilst also benefiting from an additional income. The wood itself has a rich, characterful look that is shown off beautifully in a simple, natural finish.

Loko Bar Stools
Loko Bar Stools

The iron used is blackened and antiqued to give a tactile feel that perfectly complements the lovely texture and grain of the mango wood. We think it’s a wonderful combination and we are sure you will agree.

Our favourites amongst the new collection include these lovely bar stools, with carved, shaped seats for comfort and a curved iron base with supporting footrest. Perfect at a breakfast bar in the kitchen.

Kilba Iron Coffee Table
Kilba Iron Coffee Table

The Kiba Iron Coffee Table is based on traditional Indian carts and has a thick, mango wood top set into the iron frame. The large wheels at one end not only give character and interest to the striking, rustic look but also make the heavy table easy to manoeuvre.

Iron & Mango Wood Sideboard
Iron & Mango Wood Sideboard

Lastly, this large sideboard has six useful, deep drawers for storage as well as shelving either side. It’s great for kitchen storage or as a dining buffet, but in a modern setting would be equally at home in a reception area or bedroom. Again, the thick mango wood top is lovely to the touch and contrasts beautifully with the dark distressed iron frame and drawers.

You’ll find these pieces and others in the range under our Industrial Mango Wood collection. All items are held in stock in the UK as far as possible so delivery is normally with 3 weeks.

Chinese Antique Furniture

Tips on integrating Chinese and oriental style into a modern interior

A modern styled home goes far beyond simply filling rooms with pieces that are only on trend for one season. A great way to create an impactful, interesting interior is to combine an eclectic mix of colours, designs and inspiration from different cultures to create a totally unique and timeless style.

Chinese and oriental style furniture can fit perfectly into this type of scheme, particularly one of our huge range of Chinese antiques. Each piece has its own unique story and is hand-picked from locations all around China. The beauty of oriental furniture is that it is not a fad or short term trend, but a style that will never go out of fashion. If you select the right piece it can also be an investment that hold its value or even benefit you in years to come.

Integrating Chinese furniture into a modern styled home is easier than you might imagine as it doesn’t have to be a full on theme. We’ve listed a few ideas below to help you achieve an oriental accent or feel in your home.

Chinese Wall Art

Chinese Ancestor Painting
Chinese Ancestor Painting

Chinese wall art is a subtle yet effective method to inject a bit of culture into a room without taking up any vital floorspace. It’s a favourite for living rooms and bedrooms to create an ambience of calm and works well with both dark or neutral colour schemes. It adds a diverse dimension to your room, filling blank or plain spaces and creating the perfect backdrop to complement modern interiors. Chinese paintings such as traditional ancestor portraits can provide a colourful focal point, whilst old carved window panels are a great way add interest, lit to throw subtle shadows onto a wall space.

Chinese Furniture

A single, carefully selected item of Chinese furniture can be the ultimate accent piece in any room. Traditional wedding cabinets are usually in a bright red lacquer, perfect for bringing warmth and colour to a more neutral, modern environment. Painted sideboards are also a good way to add a contrasting style and colour to a contemporary setting.

This red lacquer Chinese caibnet is from Shanxi province, painted with gold decoration
Chinese Red Painted Cabinet

If you are looking for something more modern in style but still with an oriental flavour then our newly made ranges of sleek, black lacquer Chinese furniture or rich elm wood cabinets, with pure, simple designs and clean lines, will be ideal.

Oriental Style Lighting

The right lighting cam create a feeling of calm and serenity and can change a room into a relaxing retreat, turning it into a the ultimate place to wind down. Chinese lamps are perfect to add a subtle oriental style that will work in any modern home. Our own selection includes classic blue and white porcelain bases with silk shades, along with more modern silk lotus lamps.

This Chinese lamp has been made from stone and resin – It’ll add character to any modern home
Chinese Calligraphy Lamp

For a simple oriental twist on a smaller scale, choose one of our Chinese lanterns – perfect for creating a sensual, romantic feel when lit with a T-light in a bedroom or even bathroom. The larger versions are ideal for outdoors.

Colours & Patterns

Chinese interiors are based around a powerful colour palette for a big, bold impact. If you are combining multiple prints and styles we would therefore recommend that you work with a solid neutral base to prevent them both from clashing and from looking too busy. Less is often more when it comes to oriental interiors! Many of our accessories work best against a stripped back, rustic look or go for a darker theme that provides a dramatic backdrop for more colourful accent pieces.

Mid-Autumn Festival 4th October

Mid-autumn festivalWe love to share our knowledge of Chinese culture with our customers and readers of the blog. You’ll already be aware of the importance of festivals to the Chinese, and one of the most significant is celebrated over the next couple of days – the Mid-Autumn Festival. So what do we know about its history and origins?

The term ‘Mid-Autumn’ first appeared in the book ‘Rites of Zhou’, written in the Warring States Period (475–221 BC). But it wasn’t until the Northern Song Dynasty (960–1127 AD) that the 15th day of the 8th lunar month was established as the ‘Mid-Autumn Festival’.

From then, worshipping the moon was established as a traditional custom. Ancient Chinese emperors worshipped the moon goddess as they believed that this would bring them a plentiful harvest the following year.

During the Ming Dynasty (1368–1644 AD) and the Qing Dynasty (1644–1912 AD), the Mid-Autumn Festival was as popular as Chinese New Year. People celebrated it with many different activities, including burning pagodas and performing the fire dragon dance.

Worshipping the moon would sometimes involve placing a large table in the middle of the yard or garden under the moon, and putting offerings such as fruit and snacks, on the table. The sacrificial offerings would include apples, plums, grapes and incense, but mooncakes and watermelons (pomelos in the south) were the most important. The watermelon skin would be sliced and opened up into a lotus shape when offered as a sacrifice.

The tradition of eating mooncakes during the festival began in the Yuan Dynasty (1271–1368), a dynasty ruled by the Mongols. At the end of the Yuan Dynasty, the Han people’s resistance army wanted to overthrow the rule of the Mongols, so they planned an uprising together. But they had no way to inform other Han people who wanted to join them of the time of the uprising without being discovered by the Mongols. The military counselor of the Han people’s resistance army, Liu Bowen, came up with the strategy of using mooncakes. Liu Bowen asked his soldiers to write “uprising on the night of the Mid-Autumn Festival” on slips of paper, put them in mooncakes, and then sell them to the other Han people.

When the night of the Mid-Autumn Festival came, a huge uprising broke out and the Han people succeeded in battle.  From then on, people ate mooncakes every Mid-Autumn Festival to commemorate the uprising.

Today, it is still an occasion for friends and relatives to eat mooncakes and watch the moon, which is a symbol of harmony and unity. The festival is celebrated with many cultural or regional customs, including burning incense in reverence to deities, performing lion dances and carrying brightly lit lanterns.


Kayu Reclaimed Wood Furniture Collection

New! Introducing the Kayu range of reclaimed wood furniture

We’ve been busy again at Shimu, not only sourcing a fantastic new set of pieces for our collection of antique Chinese furniture, but also developing a new range of dining tables, benches, coffee tables and cabinets that we think you will love. Each item in the new Kayu range is made from solid, reclaimed wood – either poplar, elm or pine – and finished with a rustic, chunky look that is right on trend.

To create the new range we’ve mixed natural wood and darker stained cabinets and tables produced near Beijing from recycled poplar and elm beams with gorgeous dining sets produced here in the UK from old scaffold boards. These are set on either wooden or iron legs, the iron bases being crafted in Rajasthan.

What each piece has in common is the wonderful texture and beauty of the thick, natural wood. The table tops are produced from chunky boards, with a lovely grain and character. Some of the furniture has a hint of the oriental style that Shimu is so well know for, but others are more simple and modern in design.

Rustic Coffee Table with Marble Legs
Rustic Coffee Table with Marble Legs

Amongst our favourites are this lovely rustic coffee table, which is made with a thick poplar wood top. The edges of the squared surface are rounded and sit on curved marble legs and the natural finish of the wood blends beautifully with the patterned, cream marble. We think it makes a perfect focal point in a contemporary living area and if you prefer a smaller size or shape we can produce that too.

We also love the Kadara Iron Dining Table, made from reclaimed scaffold boards mounted on industrial iron legs and with matching benches. Heavy and hardwearing, it’s ideal in a rustic kitchen or dining room. The thick boards each have an individual character that makes every table unique, with built in wow factor. Or for a more country look choose the Lonwe Trestle Table, available in three colours and either with or without a shelf. It’s easy to dissemble and store away if you need space, or to move outside on a sunny day for outdoor seating.

Each item in the Kayu range is produced by hand, made to order on request. This means that you might have to wait a little longer than normal for your furniture (typically 12-16 weeks) but we’re confident you’ll agree it’s worth the wait.

View the full Kayu reclaimed collection on our website now and look out for more designs as we will be expanding the range over the next few months.