Top 4 POLYWOOD® Chaise Lounges

Last updated on August 20th, 2014 at 10:30 am

High End Chaise Lounges from Polywood | All Weather Outdoor Furniture
Looking for a high end chaise lounge you’ll never have to replace?  Check out POLYWOOD’s South Beach Adirondack Chaise Lounge, Nautical Chaise Lounge, Long Island Chaise Lounge and Euro Chaise.  They’re maintenance-free and come with a lifetime guarantee!

It’s summer, the sun is finally out and you’re ready to lounge by the pool in style.  Need a new chaise lounge this year?  We’ve rounded up the Top 4 POLYWOOD chaise lounges for your relaxing pleasure.  What makes them the best choice for outdoor pool, patio and beach lounges?  Well, as POLYWOOD products they all have a few things in common:

  • This high end, all weather outdoor furniture is beautiful, strong, durable and Maintenance-free
  • There’s no mold, mildew, weathering, cracking or warping as with wooden outdoor furniture
  • There’s no need for winter storage. You may leave your POLYWOOD furniture outside all winter
  • These chaises are heavy (about 50# each)!  They won’t blow away in strong coastal winds
  • POLYWOOD is a great value. It’s furniture you will never have to replace
  • POLYWOOD is available in many vibrant colors like red, yellow, blue, green and tangerine as well as traditional browns, white and black
  • You can order optional matching all weather Sunbrella cushions for extra comfort

But each chaise lounge has it’s own unique features as well.  Here’s what we like best about the:

  • South Beach Adirondack Chaise Lounge – love the modern version of Adirondack style paired with surprisingly vibrant colors: Sunset Red, Tangerine, Lemon, Lime, Aruba, Pacific Blue
  • Nautical Chaise Lounge – this chaise has wheels and is stackable so it’s a must-have for patios or beaches that have to be rearranged at night
  • Long Island Chaise Lounge – this is the true blue Adirondack design, similar to the South Beach chaise and also available in modern vibrant colors
  • Euro Chaise – I have to admit the Euro chaise is my favorite with it’s sleek, modern design.  So many choices for color combinations too!  Choose from 3 different frame colors and 14 different slat colors for a total of 42 distinct color customization possibilities.

Which POLYWOOD chaise would you choose and why?  Let us know on Facebook!

 

 

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Vermont Contemporary Artist: Susan Osgood

Last updated on March 13th, 2019 at 05:16 pm

Vermont Contemporary Painter | Susan Osgood
Vermont Contemporary Painter, Susan Osgood Susan Osgood creates beautiful, colorful oil paintings (on paper, canvas and wood) inspired by such muses as snakes, rivers, hands and maps.

Last week Dennis and Kelsey and I went to Mondo MediaWorks in downtown Brattleboro where owner, Luke Stafford was hosting a Vermont Life Magazine Pitch Party.  Such a cool idea:  Mary Hegarty Nowlan and her staff from Vermont Life were traveling around the state inviting people to pitch their artwork, businesses, personal stories and such– for possible inclusion in future magazine issues.  So we pitched our Stonehurst Fine Furniture and Art Gallery story.  But the best part of the evening (other than free pizza, beer and wine) was getting to meet and hear the stories of many unique, talented and fascinating Vermonters.

Susan Osgood was one of them. She creates beautiful, colorful oil paintings (on paper, canvas and wood) inspired by such muses as snakes, rivers, hands and maps.  Susan showed us photos of many of her contemporary works and discussed the challenges of trying to make a living as an artist.  As with most artists, Susan has a second job.  Lucky for her (and the rest of us) it’s also in the art world.  She works for the University of Chicago’s archaeological project in Luxor, Egypt and has spent the last 25 winters there drawing the carved and painted reliefs of ancient tombs and temples.  Susan also worked on the KV 63 Tomb Project, (the first new tomb to be discovered in the Valley of the Kings since Tutankhamun’s in 1922) creating drawings of the coffins.  Wow, can you imagine being entrusted to record and interpret these pieces of human history dating back 3500 years or more?

As I listened to Susan’s presentation and that of several other artists, I was thinking of an article* written earlier this year, by Dave Ackert of the LA Times and realizing how true his words are:

“Artists are some of the most driven, courageous people on the face of the earth. They deal with more day-to-day rejection in one year than most people do in a lifetime…. Every day, artists face the financial challenge of living a freelance lifestyle, the disrespect of people who think they should get real jobs, and their own fear that they’ll never work again. Every day, they have to ignore the possibility that the vision they have dedicated their lives to is a pipe dream. With every role, they stretch themselves, emotionally and physically, risking criticism and judgment. With every passing year, many of them watch as the other people their age achieve the predictable milestones of normal life – the car, the family, the house, the nest egg. Why? Because artists are willing to give their entire lives to a moment – to that line, that laugh, that gesture, or that interpretation that will stir the audience’s soul. Artists are beings who have tasted life’s nectar in that crystal moment when they poured out their creative spirit and touched another’s heart. In that instant, they were as close to magic and perfection as anyone could ever be. And in their own hearts, they know that to dedicate oneself to that moment is worth a thousand lifetimes.”

Agree?  Tell Susan thanks for all the hard work she’s put into touching our hearts, opening our minds and stirring our souls.

*  Thanks to another Vermont artist, Linda Eaton-Marcille of Crow House Studio for re-posting Dave Ackert’s article on her facebook.

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Vermont’s Newest Fine Furniture Showroom: Red or White?

Last updated on May 4th, 2018 at 03:28 pm

Vermont's Newest Fine Furniture Showroom: Stonehurst
Which color do you like best?  Red or white?  No, I’m not talking about wine.  I need your help choosing the color of Vermont’s Newest Fine Furniture Showroom: Stonehurst.

The grass is finally beginning to fill in at Stonehurst, our new fine furniture showroom.  The past few months have seen a flurry of activity while Bob Furlone and American Construction finished their last few projects.  This week they will complete the installation of indoor and outdoor lighting and be nearly done with renovations.

But the rest of us will still have plenty of projects left, and one of them is exterior painting.  So I have an opinion question for you.  In the first photos of Stonehurst which were taken in 1869, the house looked much as it does in today’s photo above, except the entire building was painted white:

Stonehurst, Our New Fine Furniture Showroom as it was in 1869
Stonehurst dates back to about 1790 in Vernon’s town records but this 1869 photo (given to me by Town Historian, Barbara Moseley) is the earliest photo I’ve seen.  The building was painted all white back then.

Sometime-probably in the 1940s the exterior was painted barn red, when Stonehurst was transformed by Elsie and Romey Racine into the Pine Top Ski Area.

Stonehurst was renamed Pine Top in the 1940s when it became a popular ski area
Stonehurst was painted red and renamed Pine Top in the 1940s when it became a popular ski area.  Which color do you prefer?  White or red?

My preference is to restore Stonehurst to its original white color, but I’m getting some push back from those who have grown really fond of the familiar red color.

So what do you think?  Red?  Or white?  And remember I’m not talking about wine.   Let me know in the comment section below or on our Facebook.

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Extreme Makeover: Fine Furniture Website Reborn!

Last updated on March 13th, 2019 at 05:13 pm

Fine Furniture Website | Best Online Furniture Store
We’re making some upgrades to our fine furniture website today so you may notice a couple outages.  Please feel free to give us a call (888-390-5571) and Liz, Sean or Douglas will help you out.  We appreciate your patience and promise to have the site back up and running better than ever asap.  Oh and Kendall tells me that if you want to watch this video of his favorite dancing bear, the site should be ready by the time it’s over (no guarantee though).

Neville, Martin and Kendall have been leading an extreme makeover effort for our fine furniture website over the last 6 months (actually it’s been in the works for a couple years, but we weren’t able to really get it off the ground until Neville got here last December).  Although everyone on our staff has had an important hand in the project, it’s been the 3 geniuses in the IT/Website room that have powered the transformation.

Today we start migrating over to the new, improved website so there will be a few unavoidable outages.  In exchange for your patience we can offer you many new features that I think you will love–  like return customer rewards, more intuitive navigation, easy check-out, elegant design and straightforward pricing of furniture pieces with customized options.  Plus we have new, improved fine furniture bedroom sets and dining sets that will always be on sale for 20% off.

But if you happen to drop by while we’re offline today, please feel free to browse through our blog or give us a call (888-390-5571).  Liz, Sean or Douglas will fix you right up!  We appreciate your patience and promise to have the site back up and running better than ever, as soon as possible.

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Vermont Working Lands Grant Award

Last updated on August 14th, 2018 at 01:55 pm

Vermont Working Lands Grant Award Ceremony
Vermont Agriculture, Food & Markets Secretary Chuck Ross (far left) and Forests, Parks & Recreation Commissioner Michael Snyder (far right) presented Douglas and me with a Vermont Working Lands Grant Award this week. Now the heat is on (for Vermont Woods Studios) to get Stonehurst going and help rev up Vermont’s fine furniture industry.

Douglas and I drove up to Marshfield, Vermont this week to attend the Vermont Working Lands Grant Awards Ceremony.  As I mentioned in my last Working Lands post, Vermonters value their forests and farmlands so much they’ve made it a priority to invest in the sustainable development of them.  For 2013, Vermont taxpayers (through the legislature) set aside almost $1 Million in grant monies to be awarded (by competitive bid) to organizations committed to supporting our value-added farm and forest industries.  That’s extraordinary!

At Vermont Woods Studios we felt that our work in developing a destination shopping experience at Stonehurst to showcase Vermont furniture (all made from sustainably harvested wood) was a perfect fit for the grant criteria.  We spent months working on a grant proposal to illustrate how our plans were aligned with the state’s needs.  Our proposal was submitted in January along with almost 400 others.

After a challenging process of evaluating all the proposals, a Working Lands Enterprise Board selected about 40 applicants to award grants to.  We are honored to be among this group!  The whole idea behind the grant is to stimulate Vermont’s farm and forest economy, creating sustainable, green jobs.  So the heat is on to help revitalize Vermont’s fine furniture industry through the Stonehurst showcase.  And we are committed to giving taxpayers a great return on their investment.

 Read more about our Working Lands Grant in the Vermont Business Magazine and the Brattleboro Reformer.

Vermont Working Lands Grant

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

New Sign of the Times

Last updated on March 13th, 2019 at 05:08 pm

Vermont Furniture Store | A New Sign of the Times
A new handcrafted sign was just installed for Stonehurst, as our Vermont Furniture Store starts to come together.  Thanks to talented carver and sign maker, John McCarthy!

John McCarthy (of McCarthy Signs in Hinsdale) came by the other day to install the sign he’s been handcrafting for Stonehurst, our new Vermont furniture store.  What did you think? It’s a 3D wooden sign that John hand-carved.  What I love best about it is the level of detail he achieved in carving out the thumbprints that are the tops of the trees in our logo (Cheri Bryant is our logo artist and creator, by the way).  Pretty amazing precision, I say.  It’s hard to show off John’s talent online but if you’re in the neighborhood, stop by and have an up-close look.  Or take Market Survey of America’s word– his company was just voted Greater Brattleboro’s Best Sign Company.

McCarthy Signs created a hand-carved sign for Vermont's newest fine furniture store
Congratulations to John McCarthy of McCarthy Signs.  His company was just voted Greater Brattleboro’s Best Sign Company.

 

Vermont Furniture Store | McCarthy Signs
Check out the level of John’s detail in carving out the thumbprints that are the tops of the trees in our logo (Cheri Bryant is our logo artist and creator, by the way).  Pretty amazing precision, I say.

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Ta Da! VWS Selected For Working Lands Grant Award

Last updated on June 13th, 2013 at 09:40 am

Vermont Working Lands Grant
We are grateful to Paul Costello and all the people who have worked so hard to implement Vermont’s Working Lands Enterprise Initiative. Last week Vermont Woods Studios was selected for a $100,000 grant from the Initiative to be used to complete the construction and landscaping of  Stonehurst, our Vermont Made Furniture Showroom

Last year I started reading about Vermont’s Working Lands Enterprise Initiative.  Paul Costello, the Executive Director of Vermont’s Council on Rural Development had begun leading a movement to protect the Green Mountain State’s pastoral landscape from unplanned, unsightly, unsustainable development.  I don’t know Paul personally but I see him as a modern day Paul Revere who leveraged the power of the Internet to spread the word about how we can use sustainable agriculture and forestry to build a thriving rural economy in Vermont.

In a very short time frame, Paul and his band of “working lands” believers have achieved unbelievable success, including getting Vermont’s legislature to allocate $1 Million in grant money for green businesses willing to pitch in and help.  The idea was to provide incentives to “stimulate a concerted economic development effort on behalf of Vermont’s agriculture and forest product sectors by systematically advancing entrepreneurism, business development, and job creation.”

It was just one of those lucky moments in life when I read about the Working Lands Grant last year as we were in the middle of planning our new Vermont-made furniture gallery at Stonehurst.  We were a perfect match for the grant.  Our furniture is all made in Vermont. It’s sustainable, eco-friendly and made from Vermont grown wood when practicable.  We support all the links in the economic chain from the forest through the land-owner, forester, sawyer, lumber yard and craftsperson to the customer.  The whole Stonehurst concept of raising awareness about where your furniture comes from and how it’s made fit the grant criteria like a glove.

Fast forward a year.  The Working Lands Enterprise Boards have worked tirelessly all year, developing their concept, selling it to the public and the Legislature, securing funds, soliciting competitive proposals from businesses and evaluating those proposals.  Last week it was time for them to make a decision on which businesses would win the awards.

Drum roll please.  Ta Da!!  Vermont Woods Studios was selected for a $100,000 grant award to be used to complete the construction and landscaping of our Stonehurst Vermont Made Furniture Showroom.  This is a huge achievement for us and one that will allow much of the polishing of our venue to happen now, rather than over a period of years.  We are enormously grateful to Paul Costello and all of the good people who have worked so hard to make the initiative possible.  And of course to the taxpayers of Vermont who we feel a strong need to repay in terms of economic benefit and increased consumer demand in the furniture sector of our economy.

I’ll write more in the coming weeks about the Initiative and the other companies who also won awards.  We are honored to be in such good company.

Do you love Vermont’s rural landscape as much as we do?  Join the Working Lands Partnership, help keep Vermont green and be a part of it’s future!

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Notes From Vermont’s First Economic Summit

Last updated on May 4th, 2018 at 10:27 am

Vermont's First Economic Summit

Governor Shumlin kicked off Vermont’s First Economic Summit in Rutland yesterday by signing a new downtown development law.Yesterday I traveled to the Paramount Theater in Rutland for Vermont’s First Economic Summit.  Where else but Vermont could a small business owner like me elect to join the Governor, many of his Cabinet members and some of the most successful CEOs in the state to brainstorm about our economic future?  New York?  California?  I don’t think so.  Only in Vermont.

Anyway, about 125 people gathered to discuss the opportunities and challenges of doing business in America’s greenest state.  On one hand our taxes are high, environmental regulations are onerous and the cost of living is barely affordable for most workers.  But, somehow we love to live, work and play here anyway.

So we looked at why that is and listed a lot of benefits that Vermont has to offer:  beautiful scenery, short pleasant commutes to work, relaxed pace, local economies, vibrant farmers markets and co-ops, fabulous farm to plate restaurants, skiing, hiking, fishing, camping, nice neighbors, working landscapes, clean lakes, rivers and streams, sustainable development and so on.  Not to mention easy access to government officials!

Then the task was reconciling the pluses and minus’ of Vermont’s economics in terms of concrete fix-it strategies.  We broke out into small groups to focus on:  workforce development, the Vermont brand, Vermont infrastructure, Global competitiveness, Innovation and a few other topics.  I was lucky to find myself working in the Vermont Brand group with Kathleen Wanner of the Vermont Wood Manufacturers Association VWMA, Lynette Kemp of Vermont’s Department of Taxes (we tried not to hold that against her) and Colleeen Leonard, Vermont’s Working Lands Policy Administrator from the Agency of Agriculture, Food & Markets.

At the end of the day all of the small groups presented their ideas and recommendations to a plenary session and we discussed plans to follow through both formally and informally.  Now our challenge is to make things happen in a way that preserves Vermont’s pristine rural character and brings economic prosperity to all it’s citizens.  Think it’s doable?

You can read more about the Economic Summit on Vermont Digger.

Break Out Group Working on Defining Vermont's Brand
Robin Scheu, Executive Director at Addison County Economic Development Corporation led the break-out group working on defining Vermont’s brand.  I worked with Kathleen Wanner of the Vermont Wood Manufacturers Association VWMA (the only one looking at you), Lynette Kemp of Vermont’s Department of Taxes (we tried not to hold that against her) and Colleen Leonard, Vermont’s Working Lands Policy Administrator from the Agency of Agriculture, Food & Markets.

 

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Adirondack Chairs: Essential Summer Vacation Equipment

Last updated on August 20th, 2014 at 11:20 am

Classic Adirondack Chairs | American Made by Polywood
If you want to feel like you’re vacationing at one of the Adirondack’s Great Camps, check our our Classic Adirondack Furniture collection.  These are pretty authentic replicas of the original Adirondack chair designed by Thomas Lee in Westport, NY back in 1903. 

Memorial Day weekend is the time we start thinking about where to go for summer vacation.  Summers are so beautiful (and short) here in Vermont, that many of us don’t go away for vacations.  We tool around here in the Green Mountain State… maybe taking occasional trips to the coast of Maine or other scenic spots around New England.

But whether we’re doing a micro-vacation after work in the back yard or heading to Lake Champlain for the weekend, the Adirondack Chair is considered essential equipment in Vermont.  So with the school year coming to a close and warm weather settling in (well, at least it’s forecast for the coming week), I thought I’d post a quick rundown of some of our most popular Adirondack chairs.  Grab a Long Trail or a margarita while you browse through the selection:

Classic Adirondack Chairs (above)

If you want to feel like you’re vacationing at one of the Great Camps of Lake Placid or Saratoga Springs, then you’ll have to check our our Classic Adirondack Furniture collection.  These are pretty authentic replicas of the original Adirondack chair designed by Thomas Lee in Westport, NY back in 1903.  Comfy and roomy, this outdoor furniture can be customized online in 7 different traditional colors:  teak, sand, mahogany, white, black, green and gray.  The collection includes a tete-A-tete group, a love seat, gliders, rockers, dining furniture and a folding Adirondack chair in addition to the chairs shown above.

Long Island Adirondack Chairs | Made in America by Polywood | Recycled Plastic
Long Island Adirondack Chairs are a modern take-off on classic Adirondack furniture.  Bright and cheerful, this outdoor collection can be customized online in 14 vibrant colors.

Long Island Adirondack Chairs (above)

The Long Island Adirondack Furniture collection is a modern take-off on classic Adirondack furniture.  Bright and cheerful, this outdoor collection can be customized online in 14 different colors: light or dark blue, tangerine orange, lemon yellow, lime green, sunset red, teak, mahogany, sand, white, black, forest green or slate grey.

Polywood Seashell Adirondack Rockers | American Made
POLYWOOD Seashell Adirondack Rockers are oversized and up to 50% heavier than the Long Island and South Beach rockers.  Made in America of recycled plastic and guaranteed for a lifetime of use.

Seashell Adirondack Chairs (above)

The Seashell Adirondack Furniture collection is a more high end set, with the main distinction being the size of the pieces.  Seashell pieces are over-sized and up to 50% heavier that the Classic Adirondack and Long Island pieces.  Great for coastal areas where you’ll never have to worry about losing them to the tide or a strong wind!  Available in traditional colors only:  teak, mahogany, sand, white, black, forest green or slate grey.

Polywood South Beach Furniture | Adirondack Chaise Lounge | American Made
P South Beach Furniture collection includes this Adirondack Chaise Lounge.  Customize it online in one of 14 different colors.  Add a Sunbrella cushion for added comfort.

South Beach Adirondack Chairs (above)

The South Beach Adirondack Furniture collection looks much like the Seashell style but it’s smaller, lighter and less expensive. Customize South Beach chairs online in all 14 colors, including the vibrant blues, greens, red and yellow.  The chaise lounge in this collection is shared with the Seashell collection– as I don’t think you would want one any bigger (it weighs in at a hefty 53 pounds).

Kids Furniture | Outdoor Dining Furniture for Children | Polywood Adirondack Style

What is more exciting for kids than having pint-sized furniture of their own?  POLYWOOD has 3 different Adirondack pieces designed specially for the younger generation:  A Kids Picnic Table, a Child-Size Round Dining Table and the South Beach Kids Adirondack Chair.

 

 

 

 

Adirondack Furniture for Kids (above)

What is more exciting for kids than having pint-sized furniture of their own? POLYWOOD has 3 different Adirondack pieces designed specially for the younger generation:

When the summer’s over, you can leave POLYWOOD furniture outside without worry.  It’s impervious to rain, snow, ice, and salt water and carries buyer protection warranties you won’t find with other outdoor furniture.

So that’s the skinny on hefty, POLYWOOD Adirondack furniture for your summer vacation pleasure.  Now it’s time to start scheduling your time off.  Grab your calendar and another Long Trail.

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.

Stonehurst Milestone: Got Our Certificate of Occupancy!

Last updated on January 3rd, 2018 at 10:47 am

Celebrating Our Certificate of Occupancy for Stonehurst
Douglas, Sean, Liz, Loryn and Michelle marked today’s occasion with a festive bottle of wine, a couple crystal goblets and a card with their photo on it.  Thanks guys!

Today was a big milestone for us at Stonehurst, our (soon to be) fine furniture and art gallery in Vernon, Vermont.  We received our Certificate of Occupancy (CO) from Brian Johnson, a Vermont Regional Fire Prevention Officer.  The CO is a pre-requisite for moving into the new location as it formally documents compliance with all zoning and construction permits, like those related to the environment, life safety, health, fire prevention, ADA accessibility and water/waste water.

Stonehurst Fine Furniture and Art Gallery | Vernon Vermont
Kelsey Eaton took this picture of what Stonehurst looks like today.  Not exactly ready for prime time but all our  fire prevention, ADA accessibility and other environmental safety and health codes are met.  We can start moving in this weekend.

Ken and Dennis have been working non-stop for many months with Jeremy Coleman (of J Coleman Architects), Bob Furlone and Scott Strong (of American Construction) and many Vermont state representatives to ensure that everything at Stonehurst was done properly and according to code.  This was the culmination of a lot of blood, sweat and tears today and we are sending out a huge THANK YOU to everyone involved.

And how cool are Douglas, Sean, Liz, Loryn and Michelle for marking this occasion with a festive bottle of wine, a couple crystal goblets and a card with their picture and good wishes on it?  Thanks, Guys!

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This blog is written by your friends at Vermont Woods Studios. Check out our Vermont made furniture and home decor online and visit our showroom and art gallery at Stonehurst, the newly restored 1800s farmhouse nestled in the foothills of the Green Mountains.