White ash (Fraxinus Americana) grows from the East to the Midwest. Green ash and blue ash-with somewhat weaker wood share the same range, and commercially, they’re harvested and marketed together. White ash differs in color from black ash (often called brown ash), its cousin in the market. White ash looks lighter-although it’s actually tan, not white. Although somewhat coarse-textured, white ash generally has straight and even grain.
You can use white ash for any woodworking project that you would red oak: chairs, tables, desks, and cabinets. Carvers and woodturners view white ash the same as red oak. Its hardness and coarse grain make it difficult to work.
Wood Type: Hardwood
Texture: It has a medium to coarse texture similar to oak.
Durability: Heartwood is rated as perishable, or only slightly durable
Availability: Ash is among the least expensive utility hardwoods available domestically.
Ebony Woods is a developing name when it comes to wooden solutions. Our furniture made from solid wood is second to none. It is durable and can be used for plenty of years. It is one of a kind, which means that no two pieces of wood are merged together. Other advantages of solid wood furniture include sustainability as it is really easy to maintain, fits all kinds of décor styles, is easy on the wallet, and is really timeless. Furthermore, we also use hardwood for providing different wooden solutions. The hardwood we use is made from mahogany, oak, and maple trees. Thus the product made from these is one of its kind. These are durable just like softwoods but their cost is a bit higher because they have closed grain and low sap content. If you’re in the market for unique interior décor then you should definitely choose hardwood, as it gives a unique vibe to your space.