Slabs for Tables and Countertops

Slabs for Tables and Countertops

We have a large variety of slabs for tables and countertops.

Pricing will vary based the following: natural edge or square edge, wood type, thickness, width, length, cut, and whether finished or unfinished.

For example, a Brazilian Cherry 12’ unfinished, natural edge, 2” thick, 36” wide, normal cut slab would be priced around $1,500.

We negotiate on EVERY slab. Call Mark at 828-808-3617 to check on inventory availability.

Types of Slabs Available:

Brazilian Walnut (Ipe) Natural Edge

Brazilian Walnut (Ipe) Square Edge

Brazilian Cherry (Jatoba)

Brazilian Tigerwood (Goncalo Alves)

Brazilian Chestnut (Cumaru)





Cachichira Chestnut

And Rounds of:

Brazilian Walnut (Ipe)

Brazilian Cherry (Jatoba)

Brazilian Chestnut (Cumaru)


Brazilian Cherry - Jatoba

Grows in Central America, southern Mexico, northern South America, and the West Indies

This heartwood varies from a light orangish-brown to a darker reddish-brown, sometimes with contrasting darker grayish brown streaks.

Its grain is typically interlocked, with a medium to coarse texture. Good natural luster.


Found in the humid forests and preAndean regions of Bolivia.

Its color is yellow- to brown-reddish with a medium luster.

Its grain is straight to interlocked.

It is most commonly used in construction, furniture and for decorative accents.

Brazilian Tigerwood

Tigerwood (astronium gravolens)

Found from Mexico southward to Brazil.

The color of its heartwood is typically a medium reddish brown with irregularly spaced streaks of dark brown to black.

Its grain can be straight, but is usually wavy or interlocked. Fine, uniform texture with good natural luster.

Also known as Goncalo Alves or Jobillo


Yellowheart (Euxylophora paraensis)

Found in Brazil

Heartwood color ranges from pale to golden yellow.

Grain is usually straight, though some figured pieces may have wavy or interlocked grain. Fine uniform texture and a naturally high luster.

Common Uses:  Flooring, furniture, boat building, accents, and turned objects

Commonly referred to as Pau Amarello— which is Portuguese for “yellow wood”—few woods are as consistent and vibrant a yellow as Yellowheart. The wood is also sometimes sold as Brazilian Satinwood, though it is not to be considered a true satinwood.


Brazilian Walnut - Ipe

Found in Tropical Americas (Central and South America); also farmed commercially

The heartwood can vary in color from reddish-brown, to a more yellowish olive-brown or darker blackish-brown; sometimes with contrasting darker brown/black stripes. In certain species, there are powdery yellow deposits within the wood. Ipe can be difficult to distinguish visually from Cumaru, another dense South American timber, though Ipe tends to be darker, and lacks the subtle yet characteristic vanilla/cinnamon scent while being worked.

It has a fine to medium texture, with the grain varying from straight to irregular or interlocked. Moderate natural luster.

It is rated as very durable with excellent insect resistance. It also has superb weathering characteristics.

Also known as Ipe or Lapacho.