Front entry wood doors
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Front Entry Wood Doors

10003 Railroad Street • Lake City, PA 16423 • Phone: 814-774-7338 • Fax: 814-774-8551 • E-mail:
Wood Specie Options and Descriptions
Welcome to the world of real wood products...solid, natural, warm, and beautiful. Since wood is a natural product no two pieces are exactly the same. Variations in color, texture and grain are what make solid wood products both beautiful and unique and is one reason why they have such appeal.
The small pictures below, and descriptions below can only give an idea of the wood color and grain.
Clear Alder
Wood texture is smooth and fairly straight even grained. Some small pin knots exist where grain will form a beautiful swirl. Wood is slightly softer and lighter than other hardwoods. The wood color ranges from tan to a pale pinkish brown. Stains and finishes well to enhance its own grain beauty or as a substitute for cherry, mahogany or walnut.
View CLEAR ALDER door picture(s)
Rustic Alder
Same as Clear Alder with knots. Knots are brown to black and vary in size, shape and color.
View RUSTIC ALDER door picture(s)
Wood texture is medium course with straight grain. It has an open grain so it remains semi-smooth after finishing. The wood color ranges from white to medium brown with distinctive grain. It stains well and can be stained as a substitute for oak.
View ASH door picture(s)
Wood texture is fine and smooth with straight grain. The wood color varies from white to pink to reddish brown. It will contain brown pith flecks and small gum pockets. The whiter sapwood is impossible to remove from the manufacturing process so the doors will contain it. It is recommended that a blending stain is used. Cherry stains well. The color will darken with age and on exposure to light.
View CHERRY door picture(s)
Brazilian Cherry
Wood is open grained like oak, but is more than twice as hard and is very heavy. Wood is reddish brown with streaks of browns and black. Wood color will darken over time.
View BRAZILIAN CHERRY door picture(s)
The sapwood of cypress is narrow and nearly white. The color of the heartwood varies widely, ranging from light yellowish brown to dark brownish red. The overall color tends to be hues of honey color. Cypress readily accepts paint and stains, although many people select cypress for the natural appeal of its honey-like hues, which can be maintained with a clear coat varnish. Cypress is an excellent exterior entry door choice due to its resistance to decay and insects.
View CYPRUS door picture(s)
Wood texture is coarse and relatively straight grain. The wood is very hard and varies in color from brown to light brown to white. This color variation will create a calico look.
View HICKORY door picture(s)
African Mahogany
Wood texture is smooth. The wood color ranges from yellowish to darker reddish brown. Mahogany turns darker with exposure to sunlight. It stains and finishes very well. Its stability and natural resistance to rot and decay make it an excellent choice for exterior doors.
View AFRICAN MAHOGANY door picture(s)
Sapele Mahogony
The heartwood of Sapele Mahogany is red-brown or purple-brown color; The sapwood is gray-pink or cream in color.
View SAPELE MAHOGANY door picture(s)
Hard Maple
Wood texture is fine with the grain generally uniform and straight, but can be "curly" or "wavy". It has a closed grain that sands smooth. The wood color is fairly white with tan hues and can have some brown streaks.
View HARD MAPLE door picture(s)
Pacific Coast (Oregon) Maple
The wood is fine grained with grain patterns similar to birch and cherry. The wood color is a pale-pinkish color. Stains and finishes well to different shades and is often used as a substitute for cherry.
View PACIFIC COAST MAPLE door picture(s)
Soft Maple
Similar to hard maple and only slightly less hard. The wood color is fairly white to grayish white and can range to reddish brown. Wood can contain brown flecking and some brown streaks. Used for its own beauty, as a less expensive substitute for other species such as cherry. Dark stains may appear blotchy or uneven on maple.
View SOFT MAPLE door picture(s)
Rustic Maple
Rustic Maple doors have significant color variation from white to grey/black streak lines to reddish brown bands.
View RUSTIC MAPLE door picture(s)
Knotty White Pine
Same as Clear White Pine with knots that vary in shape and size.
View KNOTTY WHITE PINE door picture(s)
White Pine
The heartwood of the eastern white pine is pale brown, with occasional reddish brown streaks. The sapwood, which makes up most of the tree, is a pale yellow/white color.
View WHITE PINE door picture(s)
Stain Grade Poplar
Wood texture is fine to medium with straight grain. The wood color varies widely from white to green with areas of pale brown, olive green and deep purple. Poplar's price and smooth texture makes it excellent for painting. The wood does stain well and most of the dark greens and purples can be removed in the manufacturing process for a "stain grade door". "Stain Grade" will still contain white and green wood so darker stains work better.
View POPLAR door picture(s)
Red Oak
Texture is medium with grain that is both straight and cathedraled. It has an open grain so it remains semi-smooth after finishing. The wood color ranges from pale reddish to light brown with distinctive grain. It stains well and evenly to numerous shades with the grain becoming more pronounced with stain.
View RED OAK door picture(s)
White Oak
Similar to Red Oak but slightly heavier and smoother. The wood color varies from light to medium dark brown. It can be stained to a wide range of finish tones. Its natural resistance to rot makes it a good choice for exterior doors.
View WHITE OAK door picture(s)
Quarter Sawn Red Oak
Quarter Sawn Red Oak heartwood runs from a light tan to pink with a reddish tinge. Quarter Sawn Red Oak is the same species of wood as Plain Sawn Red Oak only the lumber is obtained in a different way.
View QUARTER SAWN RED OAK door picture(s)
Quarter Sawn White Oak
Quarter Sawn White Oak is the same species of wood as Plain Sawn White Oak only the lumber is obtained in a different way.
View QUARTER SAWN WHITE OAK door picture(s)
The wood is generally straight grained but has wavy and curly patterns. The wood color varies from white to dark brown. The wood is steamed during the drying process to blend the darker and lighter areas. Areas of light colored wood remains. Stains and finishes well.
View WALNUT door picture(s)
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