When two – or more – tables are better than one

An extendable table doesn’t have to be a single table with a fold-out or insert. Another way to create a bigger dining table is to buy two tables and put them together. If you choose a series of tables that come in several sizes you can use the larger one as your everyday dining table, and keep the smaller one as your reserve. And why stop at two? Three tables will make your dining table even more flexible.

See all dining table

A table with two jobs

But what do you do with your extra table(s) when they’re not needed in the dining area? Put them to work somewhere else of course. When this table is not helping out as a dining table extension, it’s put against the wall where it serves a workspace. And those extra chairs? Just stack them alongside.

See all chairs

Open up for socialising

When this drop-leaf table is folded out, it provides plenty of room for four people. Great for meals, board games or any other social activity that needs a table.

See all extendable tables

A more considerate table

When space is at a premium, the last thing you need is a big piece of furniture taking up space, especially when they’re not being used. A drop-leaf table like this only takes up the space you actually need. If it’s just you using it, fold it down. And when you have company, fold it out.

See all extendable tables

Bring in the back up

When the dinner guest list is longer than usual, you’re going to need a bigger table. A drop-leaf or gateleg table can add that extra elbow room when required and can be put somewhere else when it’s not.

See all extendable tables

On the reserve bench, but always ready to take the field

A gateleg table like this can play two roles: folded against a wall – where it’s not just warming the bench, but doubling as a slim sideboard – or as a useful extension to your dining table.

See all extendable tables
Site Creation & Technology by MagiClick Digital Solutions

STOCK NOTIFY

Please specify your preferred mode of communications if you approve receiving messages.

Back to Top