Inglis Hall create kitchens made to order, made for living. They also create freestanding furniture, surfaces and spaces for other rooms. Everything they produce is designed and handmade from scratch in their workshop in East Sussex.
With more than three decades of experience, Toby Hall has a hands-on approach to his role as Head of Production, overseeing the manufacture of every project that comes to the Inglis Hall team. Working alongside Head of Design Peter Spence, whose eye for detail ensures each new piece leaves the workshop as beautiful as the last, Inglis Hall balances traditional cabinet making with contemporary design.
MD Tom Compton introduces a very special product; the riven chestnut lath
Hand riven from split sweet chestnut rounds the laths are made out in the woods under tarp, usually by the extremely hardy and highly skilled woodland workers managing the coppiced woodlands.
The hand riven laths are tradition woodland products, primarily used for traditional lime plastering of ceilings and walls in the restoration of period and heritage properties (although there’s nothing to stop them being used in a new build!).
Make a Timber Picking List & Select Your Boards By Video
The process of selecting timber is traditionally a hands-on experience, but with the country still reeling from the impact of Covid-19 we’ve sought new ways to supply timber. We’ve made adjustments to the way we work to help you keep you working and hopefully, to keep thriving.
Being confined to the workshop no longer means you can’t select timber by hand.
We can select, machine and deliver timber based on your cutting list as always, but if that doesn’t suit you here’s how you can make a timber picking list without setting foot in the woodyard…
Discover how we helped Amy find the perfect timber for a garden room project:
Watch Tom, unleashing his inner forester, talking Chestnut…
English Woodlands Timber’s managing director, Tom Compton unleashes his inner forester to talk about the Sweet Chestnut tree, where and how it grows and the silvicultural practice of coppicing on which young stems grow from old roots (up to 500 years old!).