Custom Wood Furniture in Phoenix, AZ

 

 

 

 

In-Home Consultations.

Nature has given to each, unique characteristics that distinguishes one from every other. During your complimentary in-home consultation, our custom wood furniture designers question and listen well. We then translate you – your style preferences and functional needs into personally reflective, beautifully distinct, custom made furniture  – using our signature Indigo Blue sketches.      

custom bookshelves | custom coffee tables | custom dining furniture | custom bedroom furniture

 

 

 



 

 

Creativity. It’s What We Do.

Whatever your style; transitional, contemporary, modern, rustic or something other, the Paul Rene difference is fresh design ideas. We’re designers first. Secondly, we’re builders of quality case goods; shelving units, custom dining and bedroom furniture and more. 

hardwood | veneers | glass | metal | upholstery

 

 

 




Handcrafted. We Do That Too.

We are not a semi-custom wood furniture builder. We stock no prefab components. We have no lists of styles, sizes or colors to choose from. Our woodworkers are artisans, adept at woodcraft.

bent wood | texturing | custom stains and paints | piano finishes | environmentally friendly, low VOC, water based lacquers

 

 

 

 



Let’s Do You.

The cost of handcrafted custom furniture design is budget driven. Budget NEVER compromises quality, it dictates styling and material upgrades. During your design consultation we’ll discuss functionality, styling, turn-around times and budget. Within a few days, we’ll email one our signature Indigo Blue Concept Sketches. If you like our design direction, a $750 retainer fee is required to complete the design process, which includes developing a 3D CAD model. The retainer fee is subtracted from your invoice total.

floating shelves | chairs and bar stools  | dressers | media cabinets | platform beds | dining tables | benches


 

 

A Blog About Our Time by Paul Jeffrey

Lots of work and few qualified laborers

The labor pool here is decimated. The trades are no longer exposed to youngsters in high school. Neither do we see artisan or craftsmen on the big or little screen. Making things is just not cool, not attractive to far too many Americans. So what does this mean for the custom consumer, in a booming Phoenix economy? Longer wait times. Fortunately our exciting work is worth the wait.

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'Transcend the Ordinary'