Bar Stools. Wednesday , January 10th , 2018 - 12:57:58 PM
A Quick Word About Prices Bar stools range from around $50 to more than $400, with an average of around $100. Although you can find them as inexpensive as $50, you may find that the quality suffers and it may make more sense for you to spend a bit more to get the quality that will last longer. A Final Word Stools are a very fine choice in furniture. From swivel bar stools to solid wrought iron, they are versatile enough to replace chairs for many uses, and they can provide a casual yet elegant look and feel. Many are more easily moved than chairs because of their lighter weight, and they save space. Heres some useful information to help you in your planning efforts. Stools should be placed about 14 from the edge of a wall or bar, and you should plan on spacing them approximately 26 to 30 apart. Add some style to your home with some. Whatever the application, there is a kitchen bar stool to meet your needs.
30 bar stools are commonly used for a raised eating surface in the 40 to 42 inch height range. Many homes and apartments today are built with a standard 36 high counter, then have a back splash and raised eating area. In most circumstances, if the eating area is HIGHER than your standard kitchen counter, you will need a 30 stool. 34 and larger bar stools are used for counters that exceed 42 in height. Please double check your measurements before ordering a 34 seat height. These are common enough for manufacturers to produce them, but most customers will need a bar stool in the 24 to 30 range. 2. Arms or Armless, Back or Backless? Stools that will be used frequently or for long periods of time (dining, game rooms, commercial bars, etc.) should typically include arms AND backs to increase comfort and decrease stress on your back and shoulders.
What all these stools have in common is that they are made of wood. Back in the times of wild west, metal was not as prevalent as it is today, and the cowboys had to make do with the materials that were more readily accessible, in particular wood. So the cowboys had to master the art of woodworking to create these stools. The other materials the cowboys had available were natural leathers, either coming from caught wild animals, but more commonly from the cows that were slaughtered for their meat. Another thing these western saddle bar or counter stools have in common is that, just like the horse saddles, they never feature a back rest, or the arm rests. Lets look at these three styles of saddle bar/counter stools.
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