Welcome to our premier destination for reclaimed barn siding and shiplap. As experts in the world of reclaimed wood, we’re proud to offer an extensive selection of barn wood siding and shiplap that will add warmth, character, and timeless appeal to any space.

Our inventory of reclaimed wood shiplap and siding is stocked with a diverse array of options, from classic brown board to weathered gray, red, and even chippy white finishes. We understand that everyone has their unique vision, which is why we offer a variety of species to choose from. Whether you’re seeking a rustic, vintage aesthetic or something more contemporary, our selection has something for everyone.

In addition to being a beautiful and sustainable design choice, reclaimed wood shiplap and siding is also incredibly versatile. Whether you’re looking to create a statement wall in your living room, add warmth to your bedroom, or give your office a touch of character, our shiplap siding is the perfect choice.
At our store, we believe that reclaimed wood isn’t just a material – it’s an investment in quality, craftsmanship, and sustainability. We’re passionate about helping our customers find the perfect barn siding or reclaimed wood shiplap to fit their unique style and vision.

Visit our WALL CLADDING page for more wall ideas!

Our products are subject to change based on inventory. Come visit our store to see our current selection!

What is the difference between reclaimed siding and shiplap?

When it comes to reclaimed wood, the terms “siding” and “shiplap” can sometimes be used interchangeably, but they actually refer to two different types of wood products.

Reclaimed siding typically refers to long, narrow boards that are designed to be installed vertically on the exterior of a building. This type of siding is commonly used on barns and other agricultural structures, and it’s often made from rough-cut, unplaned wood.

Shiplap, on the other hand, is a type of joint that is used to connect two boards together. Shiplap boards have a small groove (called a “rabbet”) cut into one edge, and a corresponding tongue on the opposite edge. When installed, the tongue of one board fits into the groove of the adjacent board, creating a tight, interlocking joint.

While shiplap is often used as a type of siding, it can also be used for interior walls, ceilings, and other applications. Reclaimed shiplap is a popular choice for those looking to add a touch of rustic charm to their homes, and it’s often used in modern farmhouse-style interiors.