1 min read

Why Not Use an Extending Dining Table

Why Not Use an Extending Dining Table

There are many different types of dining tables available, both modern contemporary and traditional antique. They cater to the many different sized dining rooms, families and styles of people who must be seated to enjoy their meals. All of that changes when visitors drop around or when a dinner party is organized for a large crowd of people. The seating requirements will be thrown into disarray unless the dining table is an extending dining table.

For the majority of the time the number of people who require seating will be unchanged. This stands to reason as most households dine together around a dining table that has been specifically bought for the maximum number in the family. The space that is taken up in the dining room can be left free for the majority of the time while it is not in use.

Extending tables are straightforward in concept but they give you a lot of flexibility when it comes to providing added space at the table. A smaller, 6 setting table can be quickly converted into a 10 seat table by simply pulling apart the table top and allowing two folded leaves to unfold neatly into place.

These tables come in a range of sizes from the very small 2 seat tables up to 8 seat tables and can convert from round tables, square tables and rectangular tables. In each case the transition is invariably a smooth affair that only takes seconds.

The most common types of extending dining table is made from wood but it is also possible to buy glass tables that extend too. In fact there is no real limit to the types of materials that the table may be made of that can also be bought in the extendable form.