Another Restaurant adds Stikwood’s, peel and stick solid wood planking to their Décor.
Restaurant owners quickly looking to update or remodel now have a quick and easy solution. Stikwood is fast, easy, and 100% real wood.
Hock Farm Craft & Provisions in Sacramento used Stikwood’s Reclaimed Weathered Wood to wrap columns in their new Farm to Fork Restaurant. Hock Farm is a “modern interpretation of the rustic styles of the 1850’s.” Stikwood adds rustic warmth to the décor.
Stikwood, was also one of the major products used to create the look and feel of a German Beer Hall in Sacramento. LowBrau used Stikwood’s Reclaimed Weathered Wood on the ceilings and walls to capture that rustic yet modern midtown look.
You can also find Stikwood at Cru Cellars in Tampa, Florida and Frankfort, Michigan. Stikwood is also currently spec’d in 3 more restaurants opening this year.
One of the great things about Stikwood is the ability to completely change your décor in hours. No major construction mess, no closing your store or restaurant. You can put the wood wall up after closing and open your doors in the morning to a completely new look.
More and more restaurants and retail spaces are turning to Stikwood as an alternative to the old expensive and time-consuming way of remodeling.
Whether you are creating a wood wall, wrapping a column, or wood planking a ceiling Stikwood is the way to go!
Stikwood is manufactured in the USA, is VOC free, easy to use and is 100% recyclable.
After experiencing Stikwood my mind can’t stop thinking of all the places and ways to use it. It truly is addicting.
Gather around our workbench and learn from our team how fun it is to transform your space into something you love.Start Creating!
Easy on the eye and on the earth, sustainable materials ranging from reclaimed wood to bamboo have made a splash in the DIY scene as they have been introduced into residential and commercial spaces around the globe. If you haven't capitalized on this growing trend that’s here to stay, you might be pondering the question, "Why should I bother using sustainable materials?"