– CARE FOR YOUR WOODEN DINING ROOM FURNITUREYour luxury wooden dining set and dining room furniture is handcrafted from carefully selected timber, obtained from sustainable worldwide sources. Each piece is individual, and over time of the surface of colour may alter.
– PROTECTING YOUR WOODEN DINING SETWe have protected your wooden furniture with layers of lacquer. To avoid warping and splitting, preferably keep the room at 17-19° C and the furniture away from direct heat sources. Avoid bleaching by keeping your wooden dining set out of direct sunlight.
– GENERAL CLEANING AND MAINTENANCE TIPSWe recommend regular dusting with a soft cloth in the direction of the grain. It may occasionally be wiped with a soft, slightly damp cloth dan dried with a lint free cloth. Nothing with a bleaching content should be used. Avoid using any polish that contains alcohol, ammomia or any acids. Metal polish should not be used as the handles have their own protective lacquer to prevent tarnishing. Blot any spills immediately. Do not try to wash or rub spills. Finger marks can be removed with a clean, slightly damp cloth.
– DEVICE IS FROM BRASILIENSIS TREEDevice wood is a hardwood that is made from the natural rubber producing brasiliensis tree. That is grown tropical locations usually location within 15 latitude north or south of the equator. Regions where brasiliensis trees are found included: South America, India, Sri Lanka, Southeast Asia, and tropical Africa where they are grown on tree for rubber production.
The brasiliensis tree is grown primarily for the natural rubber it produces. After reaching maturity, the tree will produce natural rubber for approximately 38 years.
– NOMENCLATUREOther common names are rubberwood, parawood, white teak and Malaysian oak. It is a common misconception that brasiliensis tree is in the same family as Maple – a misunderstanding that results from Device wood being comparable to maple in colour, hardness, and its ability to stain.
– SUSTAINABILITYDevice wood is considered one of the most enviromentally-friendly wood with only trees at the end of their life cycle being processed for production. The utilisation of brasiliensis trees for lumber keeps carbon stored in the wood, thereby avoiding carbon release in the atmosphere. New plantings replace the felled trees and so the cycle continues.