Silk & Snow launches sustainable furniture line
January 11, 2022 | 10:02 am CST

Silk & Snow's new bedroom furniture is made from wood that comes from sustainable plantations. 

TORONTO -- Silk & Snow has launched a new wooden collection for the bedroom. A set of 100% Acacia wood bedroom furniture features tool-less assembly and ships in a box to the customer. 

From the forests of Southeast Asia to the bedroom, Silk & Snow's Wooden Bed Frame and Nightstand were created with sustainability as the utmost priority. This collection is handmade using organic and non-toxic materials. It uses the Japanese joinery construction technique that is easy to build without any tools.

"Silk & Snow's furniture line is constantly evolving to better meet the needs of our customers and the planet," said Albert Chow, founder of Silk & Snow. "It was important to us that our Wooden Bed Frame and Nightstand are sourced from sustainable plantations to reduce emissions and that the products can stand the test of time."

Silk & Snow's Acacia Wood is sourced from sustainable plantations in central Vietnam and the Mekong Delta. It features a naturally beautiful grain, with renowned durability, said, Chow.

Wood furniture
Made from 100% pure Acacia wood, the Wooden Bed Frame combines traditional Japanese joinery with contemporary styling to provide a touch of refinement to any bedroom.

Available in twin, double, queen, and king sizes, it is compatible with all Silk & Snow Mattresses, and any other conventionally sized mattresses.

The Wooden Nightstand is also made from 100% pure Acacia wood, providing a refined aesthetic to any bedroom. It is available in two colors: Cacao and Cortado, both featuring a brass handle.

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Larry Adams | Editor

Larry Adams is a Chicago-based writer and editor who writes about how things get done. A former wire service and community newspaper reporter, Larry is an award-winning writer with more than three decades of experience. In addition to writing about woodworking, he has covered science, metrology, metalworking, industrial design, quality control, imaging, Swiss and micromanufacturing . He was previously a Tabbie Award winner for his coverage of nano-based coatings technology for the automotive industry. Larry volunteers for the historic preservation group, the Kalo Foundation/Ianelli Studios, and the science-based group, Chicago Council on Science and Technology (C2ST).