Our runner-up poly resin Adirondack chair is the Highwood Hamilton line [Amazon Link] [Wayfair Link] of Adirondack chairs.
This DIY Adirondack chair project is also part of the monthly Power Tool Challenge. Make sure to stick around through to the end to find all of my Power Tool Challenge team friends’ creative spring related projects. .
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Wood is the traditional choice for Adirondack chairs, going back to the late 1800s. When properly maintained, wood can look gorgeous, and give a classic flair. However, the reality is that keeping your wooden Adirondack chairs in good shape takes work! Sanding, painting, staining, cleaning, patching broken slats, etc. are all painful.
This DIY Adirondack chair project is also part of the monthly Power Tool Challenge. Make sure to stick around through to the end to find all of my Power Tool Challenge team friends’ creative spring related projects.
Simple and stylish designMade of fine acacia woodRequire little maintenancePerfect for porch and other enclosed outdoor space
The Lifetime Adirondack Chair 60064 [Amazon Link] [Wayfair Link] is a great poly Adirondack chair for those on a budget. This unit is comfortable and attractive, with a simple design and a slightly curved back.
The Lifetime 60064 CPVC Adirondack chair is a best-seller on Amazon.com and is positioned at an aggressive price point. In fact, we chose it as the best budget CPVC chair in our overall Adirondack chair buyer’s guide. It has some excellent features given its price, but it has a few downsides as well.
All screw holes should be pre-drilled for a couple reasons; to prevent splitting by drilling a pilot hole and to countersink sufficiently to accept a wood plug later. The plug not only helps the appearance of the chair, but will also add to the chair’s durability. We used a bit that drilled the hole and counterbored for the plug in the same operation.
With more people choosing to lead as ‘green’ a life as possible, being environmentally responsible is often a big point of interest with homeowners – making the effort to recycle, choosing to use reusable shopping bags and to purchase items produced from recycled materials. One of the best places to include products made from eco-friendly materials is in the garden; today you can find recycled plastic Adirondack chairs and tables with ease.
There is a reason why wood and Adirondack furniture go together so well. These chairs were first cut from wood around the Adirondack mountains, and so this material harks back to the very beginnings of this fashion in furniture. When you make a wooden Adirondack chair, you know that you are following a tradition which is well-established and that your furniture will be very attractive. Wood is also cheaper to obtain than resin-making kits, and much less intimidating to an amateur DIYer.
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How many cans of pant per chair or how many chairs does one can of paint cover? Thank you BTW, do you remember where you got those particular plastic resin Adirondack chairs? I’m asking because the new batch of A-chairs out there have been redesigned and I do not like the so-called lumbar support bump that they have now. Also, I have looked all over for the former design of the matching footstools. The “old” footstools were flat, not sloped like the “new & improved” design. Another case of a redesign that doesn’t meet many customers wants and needs. Thanks!
Simple repair: Drill a 3/8 inch hole at about the same distance to either side of the split and use a nylon wire tie (zip tie) to hold the split together. If the split is long, you might want to use a few parallel wire ties. The wire ties will last a season or two before they break, and will need replacement.
Can you share which Bay Area stores you found these in? I have checked San Leandro and Danville but had no luck. I’ll try Concord today and Richmond is also not too bad a trip for me. These look like such a good deal though that I would travel to SJ or the peninsula to pick up.