An online search tells us that an average generation is 28.7 years. In taking care of our wood furniture for 10 generations, our warranty on wood furniture is 287 years.
Simply put, 287 years from now, if your great, great, great, great, great, great grandchild needs service done on your Borofka's wood furniture piece, our great, great, great, great, great, great grandchild will satisfactorily repair your Borofka's wood furniture piece or offer to replace it.
I am passionate that great furniture should last for Generations. Not years, or decades, but hundreds of years. It should be cherished as a family treasure for many future generations. This belief stems from an upbringing on the farm that instilled in me a longing for better quality things. We grew up quite poor on the farm compared to most others. One would think that it best to grow up privileged to foster an appreciation for better quality things. I passionately disagree. I grew up longing for better things, furniture, toys, food, many things. I can spot poor quality a mile away. I put myself to the challenge every day of having stores full of great quality furniture that many can choose to afford, not only the elite among us.
- You are responsible for all transportation costs to and from your residence.
- If you find your bed to be loose, you are responsible for basic maintenance like tightening a bolt, wing-nut, or possibly a wood screw.
- If the identical materials are not available at the time of repair or replacement, we reserve the right to substitute materials of equal or greater value.
- The warranty does not cover furniture found to be abused, misused, exposed to improper humidity levels and/or unsanitary condition.
- The warranty does not cover furniture that has been used for commercial purposes such as, but not limited to a hotel, motel, or nursing home.
- All motorized and/or electrical components are limited to the manufacturer warranty of such components.
- Heirloom furniture is expected to gain minor checks, cracks and other imperfections as it ages through the decades. These minor imperfections are not considered defects.
- It is common knowledge that dining chairs will gain minor movement in their journey over a period of time/use. This is not a manufacturer defect but rather another example of a fine piece of furniture becoming an heirloom.
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