We are working at full capacity at The Plant. The ongoing pandemic issues have forever changed doing business around the world. We realize our lead times may never be the same, and thank you for your continued patience as we dedicate ourselves to making you the very finest solid cast aluminum furniture
Due to the current Covid-19 Pandemic Three Coins Cast will not be participating in any trade shows for the foreseeable future. We are operating at full capacity using all Covid-19 Protocols. Please contact us directly at the plant for all your orders. We hope everyone is safe and healthy! Email: Inquiries@threecoins.com Phone 770-253-0078
January 15-19 The Atlanta International Gift & Home Furnishings Market Showroom: Temporaries Gardens Luxe 4-100H Building 2 More info: https://www.americasmart.com
December 2017 – Atlanta Homes & Lifestyles Magazine November 2017 – Casual Living Magazine – High Point Market Report
George Washington’s Windsor chairs, below. Shopping with a client yesterday, Atlanta’s Merchandise Mart, something new, below. George Washington would have been thrilled at their material, cast aluminum. Cocktail table, above, dinner table, below. Available in several colors. Scaled to historical perfection, comfortable, light weight. Designed, manufactured by Three Coins Cast. Beyond this you are on …
Casual Living Staff—Casual Living, April 7, 2016 MOUNT VERNON, Va. – A new product licensed with George Washington’s Mount Vernon and Three Coins Cast will debut at High Point Furniture Market, April 16-21. Showing at Suites at Market Square, space G-3033, Three Coins Cast is creating new products based on the lifestyle of the nation’s …
Windsor Settee, by Three Coins Cast Weatherproof never looked so stylish. Borrowing the spindled look of the Windsor chair, this sturdy cast-aluminum bench has room enough to comfortably cradle two and comes in 23 different painted finishes, from antiqued bronze (shown) to a lemony yellow. Read more: www.thisoldhouse.com.
Susie Powell began working for the family business in 2001. At the time, she had no specific job title. All Powell was expected to do was learn every facet of the business her family had created. Read more: www.times-herald.com