Woodronic's long history lies in our woodworking team, who combines 5-decades of experience in using ancient woodworking and craftsmanship, to create beautiful and highly-functional humidors for the true cigar connoisseur.
Traditional TechniquesWoodronic's designers and craftspeople persist in the tradition of handmade humidors with ancient techniques the same as those of the early artisans, including marquetry technique, with which pieces of veneer are applied to a wood structure to form decorative patterns, designs or pictures; various cutting techniques like knife-cutting, packet-cutting, and contour-cutting; classic sand-shading technique which adds shadows to the designs; and multiple veneer combination with the techniques of softening and flattening, rough cutting, seaming, and glue-up.
True Lacquer and Finish
Lacquer provides the extremely intense gloss finish often used on furnishings, which offers a durable seal that protects the wood to last as long or longer than any of its competitors without chipping, and remain clear and specular for years. We keep searching for high-quality lacquers paralleled with piano-level high-gloss lacquers and apply them to our products, making the desktop humidors the works of art.
Each type of wood has its own smell, touch, color, grain, style and function. We select the best types of wood to structure the product itself, also its veneer and finish. To build a humidor, Spanish cedar, Honduran Mahogany, or American Red Cedar are one of the many choices. For the veneers and finishes, more choices are available - Walnut features its fine, straight grain, Mahogany is known for its straight grain and red-brown color, Rosewood is valued for its characteristics of being strong, heavy, and aesthetically pleasing as a deep, ruddy brown color, Ebony is a dense black/brown hardwood, finely textured and has a mirror finish when polished, while Bubinga boasts its exotic characteristics of reddish-brown with great sustain and clarity.