Barn Siding and Beams

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How to buy our siding and beams.

Email your measurements or questions to

Call 918-599-0338 with your measurements or questions.

Dont worry if all you have is an idea! Email or call us and we can make it happen!

How to measure for how much material you will need.

Measuring for board feet is easy! Board feet is a measure of Volume, so measure for your length, width and thickness and then plug those numbers into this Board Foot Calculator.

Fill out all of the fields in the yellow-shaded area, then click the "Calculate" button. Results will appear in a new window. After viewing your results, you may change some or all of your inputs and recalculate the results.

1. Nominal thickness (T) inches
2. Nominal width (W) inches
3. Length (L) feet
4. Number of boards (optional)
5. Price per board foot (optional)
A. Total board feet (BF)
= (( line 1 x line 2 x line 3 ) ÷ 12 ) x line 4
B. Cost
= line 5 x line A

Copyright 2000 University of Missouri.
Published by University Extension, University of Missouri-Columbia.

How our pricing works.

We price our material by the Board/Square foot. One inch thick material is measured in square feet. Everything else is measured by the board foot. Our material has different prices per Board foot depending on Size, Species, Condition and Scarcity. We are happy to talk to you about your project and pricing.
Contact us!

The bold yet elegant look of antique wood beams complement both traditional and rustic styles and can turn any application into a majestic work of art. Truly one-of-a-kind, each beam was once an individual tree, felled and squared on the spot with a broadaxe and adz. Every beam has a variety of accents, character marks, and a rich patina and texture created from a century or more of use and natural weathering.

Reclaimed Beams come in three main styles: Hand-Hewn Rough Sawn Logs: one or two side hewn Hand-Hewn Beams are the most popular and are typically used for ceiling beams, columns, trusses, furniture legs, pergolas, door frames, and mantles. The beams feature axe marks, checks, mortise holes and notches, hardware and rafter plate marks, nail and worm holes, etc. Rough Sawn Beams are used for a cleaner, yet old-world appearance for ceiling beams, columns, trusses, furniture, headers, door frames, and trim and also cut into flooring, cabinet wood, and finish trim. Logs with one or two-sided hewn were used originally for walls or as floor joists and can now be built into ceiling beams, walls, mantels, or milled for flooring, counter slabs, and furniture. They still posses the rounded sides of the original tree.

Barn wood siding has many uses in remodel or new construction including "as is" or skimmed to create a rustic or authentic appearance in exterior and interior siding or sanded for beautiful cabinets, flooring, ceiling boards and furniture. Each board is a work-of-art and showcases a century of more of weathering and character with a texture and grain pattern not found in new lumber.