Raw material

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We have exceedingly high demands for the quality of our wood. It is imported from Finland, Sweden and Northern Russia.

The wood is certified. A FSC® certificate (FSC-C074674) guarantees that the wood we use comes from a responsibly managed forest, balancing environmental protection with social well-being.

The level of moisture in wood is around 12-16%. We use both profiled and glued-laminated spruce timber. Both types of timber are manufactured within our company. This allows us to control and ultimately ensure their level of quality.

Glued-laminated timber is both strong and tough

We use glued-laminated timber for our products. It isn't subject to internal stress and thus retains its form and dimensions. The strength of constructions is 50-70 % greater than it would be with regular wood. When assembling a house, glued-laminated timbers fit very snugly together. This timber wall is seamless are requires barely any inside or outside finishing, which decreases the overall costs of construction.

Different wood for different parts

We use northern spruce timber for our products. It is a high-quality, durable building material. However, we also use different kinds of wood for different (parts of) constructions. In this way, we endeavour to let the wood shine in its element, bringing its best qualities to light.

Windows and doors are made from glued-laminated pine. It's a tough material that resists deformation.
pressure treated spruce or larch timber is used for floor constructions. The latter, in comparison to other kinds of wood, takes a very long time to rot in the soil and is more resistant to environmental effects.

For our saunas, we turn to aspen, black alder and abachi. This wood is light, soft and has a pleasant scent. It doesn't heat up much and doesn't store unbearable heat, which is why you can touch it even as you're boiling in the sauna.

 


Certified wood from the northern regions is used for our products.

 


Glued-laminated timber has many uses - walls, roof constructions, windows, doors and other wooden parts of the building that would benefit from its toughness.

 


Northern spruce and black alder wood. They differ not only in colour, but also in other properties (such as smell and hardness).