this park forest, illinois, home on the left, built in 1973, features more traditional painted wood paneling throughout the home. the old greenwich, connecticut, home on the right, built in 2004
classic typewriters figure in a new book of stories written by tom hanks. yes, that tom hanks. in fact, you might say typewriters play a supporting role in his life, as lee cowan saw first-hand
read the 90th birthday celebration- oakbrook area discussion from the chowhound restaurants, chicago food community. lots of wood paneling. it's in elmhurst (where she spent 55 years of her life). she would like to go there, and they are open for our date. more of an old-school type of restaurant. we've dined there often and there
and the best part? although wood paneling is seeing a comeback of sorts, it really never left the scene it’s a timeless classic that you can enjoy for many years to come. before i get into the types of wall paneling, here’s a quick primer on the difference between wainscoting and panel molding:
barn wood is one of the more popular types of wood paneling because it’s real wood that both looks old and is old. there are some inherent problems with reclaimed wood and we want to mention them here. real barn wood is becoming scarcer and is not sustainable; it can be expensive to recondition for wall and ceiling use.
a gazillion types of wood paneling. real wood, real color, real nice. new or old, the kind of paneling i’m talking about is the real deal. real wood (except for a few outdoor options we’ll talk about in a later post) is far and away the best wallcovering material for my taste. wood offers so much in terms of versatility and value:
enjoy the dal rae famous pepper steak in the classic restaurant features wood paneling, comfortable booths a piano bar and intimate dance floor. or one of their three types of filet mignons
i think they could invest in some better sound-deadening work, although those types of materials may not fit with the green philosophy. the space is a much longer shape than the edwards location and there’s more wood paneling, so it’s much noisier when full. at any rate, we have had vastly different experiences at the two larkburgers.
where electronics go to die, responsibly. cnet tours an e-waste recycling center that disassembles electronics on site for downstream recycling to ensure that e-waste is handled responsibly and