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Get Custom-Cut Tabletops | Any Size or Shape

Are you wanting to get a glass top custom-cut for your table? At Glass Doctor®, we cut glass for tables of any size and shape and will add custom finishes and edge profiles for a unique look. Call us at 855-603-1919 to schedule a free, in-home consultation.

Custom-Cut Glass for Your Table

The specialists at Glass Doctor have the knowledge and experience to ensure your tabletop is exactly what you want and need. Maybe you'd like a fancy edge for your tabletop. We do that and will make style recommendations about glass thickness, edges and finishes that will perfectly compliment your existing decor and make your glass table a one-of-a-kind piece of art. Our custom edge profiles include:

table top edging profiles

  • Flat
  • Bullnose
  • Single, double and triple bevel
  • Pencil
  • OG (creating an S-shaped profile)
  • Waterfall

 

We offer laminated glass and tempered glass for tables, which is four times stronger than regular glass. This would be a good option for outdoor or patio furniture. 

With so many options to choose from, you're going to want advice from a professional. Just give us a call at 855-603-1919, and we can schedule a free consultation. 

Protective Glass Tops Cut to Size

Need protective glass tops for your furniture? We can cut glass for any size table, desk or sidebar to protect it from the ravages of time. Scratches, fading from the sun and watermarks can ruin the beauty of your wood furniture, especially if the wood has a fancy grain or is highly figured.

You can guard against all of these assaults with a custom-cut glass top. Antique pieces protected by glass tops can continue to delight and beautify your home for years to come. And protective glass tops are easy to clean with window cleaner or water.

So when you wonder where to get glass cut for your table or other furniture, think of the glass specialists at Glass Doctor. Call us today at 855-603-1919 to find a specialist near you. 

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Source:

How Is Tempered Glass Made?: http://www.scientificamerican.com/article/how-is-tempered-glass-mad/