Bespoke, sustainable, timeless. This is Salvage Style, where classic design meets modern living. Located in the heart of downtown Maplewood, New Jersey.
An original blue naugahyde Eames shell chair for Herman Miller takes center stage in the Salvage Style window.
A towel rack made from vintage cross-handle faucet taps. Barn wood gives the piece a rustic look. Find the step-by-step to create your own at This Old House, or let Salvage Style do the work for you.
Some of the finds available at Salvage Style, where the focus is on personalized living spaces created with vintage furnishings and accents.
Brightly colored furnishings and fun wall hangings like this enameled bar cart and vintage map are Salvage Style signatures.
This 1960s Adrian Pearsall sofa was reupholstered using nontoxic fills and fabrics, including natural latex, cotton, and untreated velvet. Breathe easy knowing your family and pets are protected from fire retardants and other chemicals. Learn more about the important public safety issue here.
Vintage signage and industrial salvage pieces, such as this wood and steel work table, make great home decor. Mixed with more refined furnishings, they create a handsome juxtaposition of materials and shapes.
A Salvage Style vignette featuring industrial salvage, utilitarian objects, and midcentury art.
This custom reproduction of a Victorian-era pier mirror is actually made from a reclaimed door casing from the late 1800s. An original Salvage Style design, the piece appeared in This Old House magazine and on The Nate Berkus Show.
A cozy reading nook, courtesy of Salvage Style. A perfect place to peruse magazines and design books.
This Salvage Style headboard was made out of a vintage paneled door for This Old House. Built-in sconces add space-saving illumination for reading in bed.
The nursery at This Old House editor Scott Omelianuk's to-die-for townhouse in Hoboken, NJ. He enlisted Salvage Style to help him create a colorful and playful vibe in his son's room. We love the vintage signs, midcentury dresser, and nontoxic floor pillows, and so did the editors at The New York Times.