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Coverage Area (sf)
Board to Board Siding
Board and Batten Siding
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Antique Barnwood Siding - Brown
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Antique Barnwood Siding - Brown

 
 
 

Shop Standard Configurations

(great value and good lead times!)
DescriptionHeightWidthLengthPriceQuantity Discounts
Antique Barnwood Brown Rough Siding
board-and-bat
1"
8-12" boards w/ 4" bats
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Brown Rough Siding
board-on-board
1"
6-12"
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Brown Rough Siding
board-to-board
1"
4-12"
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Smooth Siding
board-and-bat; heavier to brown tones
1"
8-12" boards w/ 4" bats
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Smooth Siding
board-on-board; heavier to brown tones
1"
6-12"
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Smooth Siding
board-to-board; heavier to brown tones
1"
4-12"
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 

Request Custom Quote

(additional costs and lead times generally apply)
DescriptionHeightWidthLengthPriceQuantity Discounts
Antique Barnwood Brown Rough Siding
shiplap
5/8" or 11/16"
3-9" face
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Brown Rough Siding
wedgelap
Tapered, 5/16"+/- to 3/4"+/-
6-10"
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Smooth Siding
shiplap; heavier to brown tones
5/8" or 11/16"
3-9" face
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 
Antique Barnwood Smooth Siding
wedgelap; heavier to brown tones
Tapered, 5/16"+/- to 3/4"+/-
6-10"
Rand 4-12'1,000 sf+ 

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Antique Barnwood Siding - Brown - Product Info


Antique Barnwood Siding is one of the most popular rustic siding options available. It is available in random or specific widths and various colors and textures. Available Configurations: Board-and-Bat, Board-on-Board, Board-to-Board, Shiplap, Wedgelap.

We sort our Antique Barnwood into four general categories: Gray Rough, Brown Rough and Smooth Brown/Gray (heavier to browns). You are, of course, welcome to mix and match any of the colors/textures for your particular application.

Are you wanting that Antique Barnwood "look" but at a more aggressive price point? Be sure to check out our NatureAged Barnwood and WeatheredBlend Barnwood for products designed to give you the best value for your dollar!

Specification Sheet #7600 - Barnwood Siding
SpeciesMixed Species. May include Fir, Pine, Spruce, Cedar, Larch, Oak, Elm, Hickory, Ash, Maple, Beech, Poplar, others. Likely heavy to softwoods unless hardwoods are specifically ordered.
SourceBarns, corncribs, stables, mills, homes and other buildings and agricultural/industrial/construction structures and materials from different locations in North America
Standard Configurationsa) Board-and-Batten Configuration:
i) Lumber Thickness: 7/8" +/- 1/4";
ii) Lumber Widths: 8" or 10" boards and 4" battens; widths are generally nominal (typically up to 3/4" nominal for boards and up to 1/2" nominal for bats);
iii) Lumber Lengths: random, to 12', with no more than 10% of square footage being under 4' long;
iv) Assumed Installation: 8" and/or 10" boards are installed with approximately 2" of spacing in between them; 4" battens are installed over the spaces, overlapping the boards on each edge by approximately 3/4" to 1";
v) SF/LF Conversion Factor: Trestlewood will use the following conversion factors in determining the # of linear feet of barnwood lumber to send:
8" boards / 4" battens: 1.298 LF of 1x8 and 1.298 LF of 1x4 for 1 SF
10" boards / 4" battens: 1.067 LF of 1x10 and 1.067 LF of 1x4 for 1 SF
For example, an order of 1,000 SF of 1x8/1x4 board-and-batten siding would result in Trestlewood shipping
1,298 LF of 1x8 and 1,298 LF of 1x4 barnwood lumber.

b) Board-on-Board Configuration:
i) Lumber Thickness: 7/8" +/- 1/4";
ii) Lumber Width: 6", 8" and/or 10"; widths are generally nominal (typically up to 3/4" nominal);
iii) Lumber Lengths: random, to 12', with no more than 10% of square footage being in lumber less than 4' long;
iv) Assumed Installation (using 8" boards as an example): 8" boards are installed with approximately 6" of space in between them; 8" boards are installed over the spaces, overlapping the boards on each edge by 3/4" to 1";
v) SF/LF Conversion Factors: Trestlewood will use the following conversion factors in determining the # of linear feet of lumber to send for board-to-board siding orders:
All 1x6 boards: 2.824 LF for 1 SF
All 1x8 boards: 1.920 LF for 1 SF
All 1x10 boards: 1.455 LF for 1 SF

c) Board-to-Board Configuration:
i) Lumber Thickness: 7/8" +/- 1/4";
ii) Lumber Widths: 4", 6", 8" and/or 10" boards; widths are generally nominal (typically up to 3/4" nominal);
iii) Lumber Lengths: random, to 12', with no more than 10% of square footage being in lumber less than 4' long;
iv) Assumed Installation: boards are installed with their edges butted together (depending on various factors, including the geographic area, it may be advisable to leave a gap between boards to allow for expansion);
v) SF/LF Conversion Factor: Trestlewood will assume 3/4" nominal widths in calculating the square foot coverage of various widths (except for widths < 6", which will be assumed to be 1/2" nominal.) Trestlewood will use the following conversion factors in calculating square foot coverage:
4": 3.429 LF for 1 SF
6": 2.286 LF for 1 SF
8": 1.656 LF for 1 SF
10": 1.298 LF for 1 SF

d) Shiplap Configuration:
i) Lumber Thickness and Profile: target thickness depends on actual thickness of barnwood lumber being processed, but is most commonly 5/8" or 3/4"; 3/8" shiplap joints are milled on opposite edges (and opposite sides) of the board;
ii) Lumber Width(s): 3", 5", 7" and/or 9" faces;
iii) Lumber Lengths: random, to 12', with no more than 10% of square footage in lumber less than 4' long;
iv) Assumed Installation: Shiplap joints allow boards to lap over each other to provide some protection from moisture; siding can be installed horizontally or vertically;
v) SF/LF Conversion Factors: Trestlewood will use the following conversion factors to determine the # of linear feet of shiplap product to send:
3" face: 4.000 LF for 1 SF
5" face: 2.400 LF for 1 SF
7" face: 1.715 LF for 1 SF
9" face: 1.334 LF for 1 SF

e) Wedgelap Configuration:
i) Lumber Thickness: target thicknesses depend on actual thickness of lumber being processed, but are most commonly from 7/8" to 1.25" on the thick end, tapering to 1/2" on the thin end.
ii) Lumber Widths: 6", 8" and/or 10"; widths are generally nominal (typically up to 3/4" nominal);
iii) Lumber Lengths: random, to 12', with no more than 10% of square footage in lumber less than 4' long;
iv) Assumed Installation: Boards are installed horizontally with the lowest run boards being installed first and with each successive run overlapping the previous by 1 1/2";
v) SF/LF Conversion Factors: Trestlewood will use the following conversion factors in determining the # of linear feet of wedgelap product to send:
6" lumber (3.75" face after installation): 3.200 LF for 1 SF
8" lumber (5.75" face after installation): 2.087 LF for 1 SF
10" lumber (7.75" face after installation): 1.548 LF for 1 SF

f) T&G Configuration: see Flooring products
Target Dimensions/TolerancesBarnwood lumber is sorted for widths from 3/4" nominal to full dimension (i.e., 7.25" to 8" widths sent for 8" lumber.) If barnwood lumber is cut (edged), it is cut to 3/4" or 1/2" nominal (depending on material from which it is processed) with tolerance of +/- 1/8". Barnwood lumber thickness tolerance is +/- 1/4".
Waste FactorsLF/SF conversion factors set forth under Item 3 (Standard Configurations) do not take into account waste associated with end trimming, cutting out undesired characteristics, etc. The buyer should add an appropriate waste factor when ordering Trestlewood siding products. What is an appropriate waste factor? The answer to this question is very dependent on the buyer's application, design and taste (are there, for example, characteristics allowed by Trestlewood's specification sheet which Buyer will choose to cut out?), etc. Trestlewood recommends the use of at least a 10% waste factor when determining order quantities.
Moisture Content/StabilityAir-Dried (usually dry to very dry). Barnwood Siding is generally much more stable and less prone to shrinkage than is green lumber.
KnotsUnlimited knots; some tight, some fallen out. The shiplap and T&G configurations will result in more loose/broken knots as a result of the milling process.
Metal/HolesNails and fasteners are removed or occasionally cut flush or broken off. Barnwood Siding will generally have some nail holes, but few, if any bolt holes. Staining around holes is common.
Checking/CracksUnlimited as long as board is sound; end cracks to extend no more than 12" into board; many boards have dark checking and weathering.
Grain PatternMixed
SurfacingWeathered (degree of weathering varies.) Unless otherwise noted on the proposal, original face was rough-sawn, but may have been worn rather smooth. Barnwood Siding colors vary - common colors include browns (common for interior weathered barnwood), grays (common for exterior weathered barnwood) and combinations of browns and grays. One of the unique features of Barnwood Siding is the variety of colors found therein. Many boards will have two or more shades of colors. As a result, Trestlewood generally does not offer a color sort which does not allow for some latitude in color provided.
Resawn FacesUnless otherwise specified, Barnwood Siding may have sawn edges and one sawn face.
WeightDepends on species mix. Typically, 2.5-3.0 pounds per board foot.
Appearance VariationBoards can vary in appearance from piece to piece and even within a piece. The characteristics described on this specification sheet generally apply to each board's featured face. The opposite face and edges can differ from the featured face in texture, coloring, and other characteristics unless otherwise noted. Weathered lumber / barnwood will have at least one weathered face. The opposite face and edges can be any combination of weathered and fresh-sawn. If weathered, the weathering will often be different (amount, mix of colors, etc) than on the featured face.
OtherBarnwood Siding can be very brittle and may split easily. Special care, such as pre-drilling holes for nails, is advisable.
Note: Please study specification sheets to familiarize yourself with product characteristics and their possible implications for your application.