Oak Worktops have a classic medium to dark look with a beautiful grain that will look at home in either a classic or modern surrounding.
Oak Worktop has been known through the centuries to be an extremely durable, long lasting and water resistant material that ship builder’s use. Oak furniture makers and house builders have trusted in oak for centuries to bring a combination of beauty and strength to their work.
Oak Worktops offer your home great beauty, natural tones and beautiful grain patterns and without comprimise to robust durability. You can be assured that regardless of how demanding you are with your kitchen countertops your Oak worktop will be there in all its splender for many years to come.
Samples are taken from newly cut and sanded wood. When possible, an Oiling has been applied, but the wood will remain uncharacterized. Season and shade changes are a natural process that takes time. Your sample may not reflect how your actual top will look in 8-12 months time.
Why choose us for your solid oak wood worktop needs?
- Large choice covering most species and sizes
- Researched to be the best Oak worktop prices on the internet
- We include VAT in our Oak Worktop prices
- Fast nationwide Delivery – Usually 3-5 working days
- Our Oak Hardwood is High grade- No knots, saps or cracks
- 150 year old Oak from sustainable sources
- Our Oak Worktop is manufactured in well managed mills
- Free advise drawn from over two decades of experience
- Free planning and fitting instructions
- Custom cutting and installation service available with your oak work surfaces
- Oak Worktops are sanded to 150grit, flat edged, ready to cut, oil and fit
- Direct from factory, lowest UK Oak wood worktops
- Our low Oak work surfaces prices does not compromise quality or service
Origins of Oak Worktop
Oak is native to the northern hemisphere, and includes deciduous and evergreen species extending from cold latitudes to tropical Asia and the Americas.
Interesting facts about Oak Worktops
The Mary Rose, built in the 15th Century, had its hull almost entirely made from English oak. As a result, it was able to survive over 400 hundred years under the sea until it was hauled up to be put in a museum in Portsmouth, where it can be seen today.