Thin Traditional Dining Table


  • Sticks and Bricks 1 inch farm table
  • Sticks and Bricks northampton custom 1 inch farm table
  • Sticks and Bricks 1 inch farm table
  • Sticks and Bricks 1 inch farm table

Available for Custom Order
Starting Range $1150 – $1800

Can be custom made with variable wood and to almost any size.

With all custom traditional dining table orders, we start here!
This is the most basic and simple traditional farm table Sticks & Bricks offers; The boards are left rustic and unlaminated (any gaps between boards and holes in the surface of the wood are left as is).

This perfectly imperfect dining table can be “upgraded” to have thicker wood, laminated boards, breadboards thick or thin, tapered legs, handcrafted butterflies, and even a bench!
Need a little extra help with your custom order? Consider a custom consultation! Learn more on our “How it Works” page on the Custom drop down menu.

Barn Boards, Guyette Farm


What is farmland without a farm or without a barn- the structures that originally defined that land’s purpose in history?

The Guyette farm in Plainfield, Massachusetts, is home to an early 19th century English barn, not an average barn, but one full of unique architectural features not commonly found all in a single structure: large hand-hewed timbers, intricate English joinery, a steep roof, a five sided ridge beam and robust wind bracing in the roof system. This group of distinctive features defines this building as an early example of a classic English hinterland barn: the singular landscape element that symbolizes early American life.

These boards were originally part of the ell portion of this 19th century barn. While most portions of the barn were in very good condition, it had to be disassembled due to severe foundation issues. Liz was able to salvage a lot of this beautifully weathered lumber and bring it’s stories back to life through reuse in new projects.

The history of Guyette Farm stretches across centuries and nations. The  property was originally owned by the Gloyd family, descendants of one of the royal tribes of Wales. During the late 1930s, Joseph Gloyd’s grandson sold the property to Arthur Guyette, who farmed with the help of his sons, Harry and Merrill. On April 22, 2008, Evelyn Guyette gifted this 107-acre farm to the Franklin Land Trust to honor Harry, her late husband.