Custom Cabinet Woods

Alpine Cabinet Co. has been creating beautiful hardwood cabinets since 1968. We use only the higher grades of hardwood in the production of our cabinetry. The natural beauty of hardwood cabinets is enhanced by the unique characteristics of each piece of hardwood used in your cabinetry. No two pieces of wood are alike as no two trees are alike. The natural variations in grain and color result in beautiful cabinetry.

“Rustic” or “Knotty” woods are intended to be just that. You can experience a wide variety of knot and split sizes with more dramatic color variations, which give you the warm feel of rustic cabinetry. These characteristics are not only acceptable; they are desirable in achieving the rustic appearance these cabinets are intended to provide.

Browse Our Hardwood Cabinet Options Below


Alder Natural

Alder
Alder is a tighter and straighter grain hardwood. While it accepts stain better than most species, it is one of the softer hardwoods and can dent relatively easily. Alder has become one of the most popular wood species for cabinetry. Click for stain selections.

*Knotty Alder has the same characteristics as Alder, but adds knotholes, knots and pin knots.

Cherry Natural

Cherry
Cherry is a warm, rich wood with even graining with a reddish color. Cherry richens and darkens with time, and changes faster when exposed to more light. While Cherry is mostly reddish in color, it will have some lighter coloring and minimal mineral streaking. Click for stain selections.

*Rustic Cherry has the same characteristics as Cherry, but with knots, knotholes, mineral streaking and more graining.

Hickory Natural

Hickory
Hickory is one of the hardest and strongest hardwoods. There are apparent color variations ranging from white to darker browns and grays. Hickory is mainly used with natural or light finishes to show off the broad range of colors. Click for stain selections.

*Rustic Hickory has the same characteristics as Hickory, but has even more pronounced color variations along with knots and mineral streaking.

Maple Natural

Maple
Maple is a smooth even grained hardwood. You will find minor color variation and some mineral streaking in Maple, but not as much as in other species. When staining Maple with darker stains, be aware of how the different graining accepts the stain. Click for stain selections.

Oak Natural

Oak
Northern red oak has been used in the cabinet industry for many years. It is recognized by the predominant grain patterns that vary between straight grain and arched grain patterns. Oak is a very strong hardwood with some color variation. Click for stain selections.

*Rustic Oak has many of the same characteristics as oak, but adds more color variations and knotholes.


The following species are available in Frameless only.

Lyptus Natural

Lyptus
Lyptus is a strong hardwood that has similar graining to Mahogany. The pattern is mainly straight grain along with “ticking” for a unique look. With exposure to light, Lyptus will darken and “mellow” into a rich and beautiful color. Click for stain selections.

Quartersawn Oak Natural

Quartersawn Oak
The distinct quartering and flecking in the otherwise straight grain pattern of Quartersawn Oak make it very recognizable. Some color variation is apparent in light stains. Quartersawn Oak is a truly traditional wood that achieves a “craftsman” appearance. Click for stain selections.

Knotty Pine Natural

Knotty Pine
Knotty Pine is a light colored wood with brown to black colored knots. With time the Knotty Pine in a Natural finish will change in color to the traditional yellow pine color. This species is great for creating a rustic, yet warm cabin like feeling. Click for stain selections.

Walnut Natural

Walnut Walnut is without a doubt a truly premium hardwood with a warm and rich look. Black Walnut is known for being predominately dark brown in color with a smooth grain. Some lighter colored sapwood can appear, however, care is taken to eliminate and prevent this. Click for stain selections.


Please visit our showroom to see actual samples and displays, as Internet technology might not accurately represent stains and woods.