Jarrah Timber Table Tops

Jarrah timber table tops are extremely durable and best suited for busy bars and restaurants.

  • Jarrah is an extremely Durable Timber.
  • 32mm Thick Table Tops.
  • Smooth hard wax sealed surface.
  • Australian Handmade & Crafted.
  • Longer Counter Style Table Tops Available.
  • Custom Made to suit your table base.

Jarrah wood table top on Gyro table bases

Jarrah – The West Australian Hardwood

Jarrah is a unique Australian hardwood renowned for its versatility. Its durability and strength make it an ideal timber for a range of structural and design applications, with timbers that display colours ranging from deep red to blonde.
Jarrah timbers reflect the hues of the Western Australian landscape. The heartwood varies in colour from rich reds to browns, while sapwood ranges from a pale yellow to orange.

Jarrah reflects the hues of the Western Australian landscape.

Extremely durable and strong, makes Jarrah ideal choice for busy venues.

Solid Jarrah wood table top

Surface Finishes

We offer you two surface finishes. A two pack coating (Polyurethane) or a hard wax oil coating made by Osmo.  We recommend the natural Osmo oil finish.
Please watch this video on the pro’s and con’s of Osmo oil finish. If it’s good for a floor, it is good for a restaurant or cafe table top. Osmo Oil is food safe and environmentally friendly.

What is West Australian Jarrah?

Jarrah trees grow on the iron and aluminium rich plains of south-western corner of Western Australia, from the ranges east of Perth down to Albany. They are slow growing, their roots often reaching to great depths in search of nutrients and water. Their long, straight trunks, can grow up to 40 metres tall and 2 metres in diameter, creating beautifully coloured and grained timbers. The bark is rough with a fibrous texture, and covers the entire trunk and smallest branches. The trees do not germinate from seed, but from lignatubers, large underground swellings that store energy and nutrients, allowing young trees to regenerate after bushfires.
Heartwood of mature trees is dark-red, although regrowth is pinkish-red, while sapwood is pale yellow. The texture of the wood is relatively coarse but even, with the grain slightly interlocked and sometimes producing a fiddleback figure.

Green density is about 1170 kg/m3, air-dry density about 820 kg/m3, and basic density about 670 kg/m