40 Free DIY Farmhouse Table Plans – Rustic Dining Table Plans

farmhouse table plans

You’ll agree with me that farmhouse tables make an important part of the country lifestyle.

So are you looking to buy a farmhouse table? Well, I’ll recommend that you switch to something less expensive. This is none other than a DIY farmhouse table.

Even though you get your hands a little bit dirty, a DIY farmhouse table is worth the payoff once you have it done. But do you have any idea of how to build a farmhouse table?

Well, check out the 42 simple farmhouse table plans we’ve got prepared for you.

After you've used one of these farmhouse table ideas to make your DIY farmhouse table, come back and browse my other free table plans to help you make a console table, round table, side table, craft table, end table, coffee table, picnic table, gaming table, router table, pallet coffee table.

Contents

1. DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 6

DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 6

Ali and Breanna come up with a DIY farmhouse table designed to sit up to 6 persons. The table measures 62 inches long and 45 inches wide. 

A breakdown of the material includes 3 pieces 1 x 12 lumber each 8 feet long, 3 pieces 2 x 4 lumber each 8 feet long, and one piece 4 x 4 lumber 10 feet long.

The 1 x 12 boards are used for the table top while the 2 x 4 boards build the framing studs. 4 x 4 lumber is used to build the legs. 

The thinner boards used to build the top keep the weight of this DIY farmhouse table at a minimum. This is a basic tutorial complete with instructions and cut diagrams.

2. DIY Farmhouse Dining Table with Sitting for 12

DIY Farmhouse Dining Table with Sitting for 12

Jilian builds a large DIY farmhouse table for her dining. It’s one beast of a table measuring 8 feet 5 inches long and 51-3/4 inches wide. 

The table stands at 31 inches tall, making it 1-inch taller than standard dining tables to create more leg room.

In this project, Jilian uses 7 pieces of 5/4 x 8 boards each 8 feet long, 2 pieces of 5/4 x 8 boards each 6 feet long, 2 pieces of 4 x 4 posts each 8 feet long, and 10 pieces of 2 x 4 each 8 feet long.

She uses the 2 x 4 boards to build the studs, aprons, and stretchers. The legs are built using the 4 x 4 posts. 5/4 x 8 boards are used as breadboards and a cover for the table top.

Jilian uses stretchers in her farmhouse table so its easier to put together or take apart. There are 10-step instructions for this DIY farmhouse table plan.

3. Husky DIY Farmhouse Table

Husky DIY Farmhouse Table

Designers at Anna White have this pretty cool DIY farmhouse table plan that sits on store-bought legs. Osborne wood husky dining table legs with distressed finish are used for this purpose.

Each legs costs around $50. 2 pieces of 2 x 4 each 8 feet long, 2 pieces of 1 x 2 each 8 feet long, and 7 pieces of 2 x 6 each 72 inches long are used.

This farmhouse table has a planked top built using the 2 x 6 boards. The designers recommend the alternative of a tongue and groove joinery for the top.

The 1 x 2 and 2 x 4 boards are used for the aprons. Finished, this farmhouse table has a top that?€s 72 x 38.5 inches. The table stands at 30.5 inches high.

This DIY farmhouse table is built in 4 steps. The designers recommend it for DIYers with intermediate woodworking skills.

4. $100 DIY Farmhouse Kitchen Table

$100 DIY Farmhouse Kitchen Table

Jamielyn builds a nice farmhouse kitchen table in just a few hours. She makes her table 72 inches long, 38.5 inches wide, and 30.5 inches high.

The tabletop has a planked design she builds using 7 pieces of 2 x 6 boards. She uses 2 pieces of 2 x 4 and 2 pieces of 1 x 2 each 8 feet long to build the aprons.

Jamielyn settles for store-bought legs that she purchases at $15 a piece. She finishes the top in a walnut paint that sits well on the white frame and legs.

5. Round DIY Farmhouse Dining Table with Seating for 5-7

Round DIY Farmhouse Dining Table with Seating for 5-7

Looking for a sturdy round dining table that looks stylish? I bet you’ll immediately fall in love with this DIY farmhouse table plan.

Well, starting with the base of the table, it’s built in layers making it incredibly strong. The base is made of two cross pieces and attached to the leg post using decorative V-shape braces.

Double V-shape braces at the top of the leg provide support to the tabletop. The designer builds the table top around a cross-shaped support.

Planks are arranged in a manner that creates squares on the table top. Quarter rounds fit the four sides of the square pattern tabletop to achieve a round shape.

The designer uses 2 x 4 lumber for this project.

6. DIY Farmhouse Table with Pocket Holes

DIY Farmhouse Table with Pocket Holes

Hillary from Ana White builds this farmhouse table that has a cool updated look. In his plan, Hillary substitutes 2 x 2 boards with pocket holes to save time and money while hiding away screws.

He uses 4 pieces of 2 x 8 and one piece of 2 x 10 to build planks for the top. 4 x 4 posts make up the legs of the table. 

The stretchers and aprons are built from 2 x 4 boards. 2 pieces of 2 x 8 fit as breadboard ends. The 2 x4 stretcher built across the length of the bottom frame doubles as a support for your legs.

Finished, this farmhouse table measures 85 inches long, 38.25 inches wide, and stands at 30.5 inches high. This DIY farmhouse table is built in 8 steps and makes a good choice for those with intermediate woodworking skills.

7. Benches for Rustic DIY Farmhouse Table

Benches for Rustic DIY Farmhouse Table

The designer of this farmhouse table builds two benches to go with the table. The farmhouse table itself is built using 4 x 4 posts for the legs and 2 x 4 boards for the frame.

The same is used for the benches. 2 x 10 planks go to build the top of the table, the benches, and the breadboards.

Four 2 x 10 planks are used for the tabletop and 2 pieces of 2 x 10 planks for each bench. The farmhouse table and benches are given a splash of rustic paint.

8. $100 DIY Farmhouse Table with Matching Benches

$100 DIY Farmhouse Table with Matching Benches

One glance at this DIY farmhouse table and you’ll think it’s a piece of furniture with a price tag worth a thousand bucks. Surprisingly, the farmhouse table is built at just a fraction of the cost.

It comes cheap but with a stylish look to match. Here’s a breakdown of the materials that Heidi uses to build her farmhouse table.

She uses 5 pieces of 2 x 6 boards each 8 feet long, 2 pieces of 4 x 4 boards each 8 feet long. Heidi adds one piece of 2 x 8 board and 5 pieces of 2 x 4 boards.

The 2 x 6 boards make up the planks used at the top and the breadboards. Heidi gives the frame and the legs a splash of white paint.

She makes a perfect blend by staining the tabletop in a rustic paint. She uses the same design for her two benches. Her farmhouse table measures 8 feet long.

9. Modern DIY Farmhouse Table

Modern DIY Farmhouse Table

Who said you can’t incorporate a modern look to a farmhouse table? This DIY farmhouse table plan from designers at Anna White makes it a reality.

It doesn’t look as complicated as it sounds. In this plan, the designer makes use of 6 pieces of 2 x 6 boards, 5 pieces of 2 x 2 boards, and 2 pieces of 2 x 4 boards.

The 2 x 6 boards go into building the legs and tabletop planks. He designers the aprons from 2 x 4 boards and the supports from 2 x 2 boards.

Multiple boards are used for support to create one sturdy farmhouse table. The designer builds this table in 7 steps and puts the total cost at between $20-$50.

This modern farmhouse table is a good choice for DIYers who are just starting out.

10. DIY Farmhouse Table/Kitchen Prep Surface

DIY Farmhouse Table/Kitchen Prep Surface

Have a narrow kitchen or condo and looking for a nice farmhouse table that will fit? I think you’ll like this space-saving DIY farmhouse table plan by Kristen.

Well, her table is more like a 2-in-1 doubling as a kitchen prep surface. The table is 96 inches long, 28.5 inches wide, and 30.5 inches high.

Kristen uses 8 feet each of 5 pieces 2 x 4 and 3 pieces 2 x 10. She adds untreated 4 x 4 lumber 10 feet long to build the legs. Kristen uses kiln-dried pine for the 2 x 4 and 2 x 10.

She builds the aprons and stretchers using 2 x 4 boards and covers the tabletop in 2 x 10 boards. The legs are notched out to receive the stretchers.

She goes on to build two benches each 77 inches long and 11.5 inches wide. The benches hide perfectly under the table when not in use to free up space and transform the tabletop into a kitchen prep surface.

11. $200 Elegant Oak DIY Farmhouse Table

$200 Elegant Oak DIY Farmhouse Table

A list of durable wood can’t be complete without including oak in the list. Well, this farmhouse table has a tabletop made of oak wood. I think you know what that means, durability and quality at its highest.

Jamison builds this farmhouse table to sit 4 to 6 people. He uses store-bought wooden legs by Osborne Wood. One piece of 1 x 6 measuring 72 inches long goes into building the breadboards.

Jamison builds the planked top using 3 pieces of 1 x 6 each measuring 96 inches long. 96 inches each of 3 pieces 2 x 4 are used to build the support studs.

Finished, this DIY farmhouse table has a top measuring 54 x 33 inches and stands at 29.75 inches. The top is painted with a rustic finish while the frame and legs are painted glossy white.

12. Rustic Farmhouse Table with Rustic X Bench 

Rustic Farmhouse Table with Rustic X Bench

Heidi builds this DIY farmhouse table and bench using basic supplies and tools. This DIY farmhouse table involves a lot of precise notching used to put the pieces together.

Heidi recommends seeking the services of a notch expert in case you want to keep the project time at a minimum. Both the table and the bench are built with a planked top.

The top is finished in a glossy rustic stain while the frame support is finished in a white paint. The bench is fitted with X brace to give it a sturdier built.

Heidi covers the top of the bench in foam pad to create a good cushioning. She upholsters the top of the bench in fabric cover to complete the look.

Heidi puts the estimated cost of this project at less than $100.

13. DIY Rustic Farmhouse Table with 2 Leg Styles

DIY Rustic Farmhouse Table with 2 Leg Styles

There is a lot of charming styles out there for DIY farmhouse tables. But this DIY farmhouse table plan by Rebekah takes things a little bit further.

Well, let’s call it a farmhouse table with flexible legs. As you might have already figured out, the legs of this table can be reorganized into 2 different styles.

Rebekah builds the legs of the table and puts a cross brace. You can unscrew the legs and flip on their sides to change the style.

Rebekah uses 2 x 4 to make the supports and the legs. 2 x 8 boards are used as planks for the tabletop. This farmhouse table is finished in rustic paint.

14. $200 DIY Farmhouse Table Remix

$200 DIY Farmhouse Table Remix

Quite a funny name for a farmhouse table, don’t you think? Well, there’s one unique thing with this DIY farmhouse table plan that earns it the name.

Let me get straight to the point. This farmhouse table is built on two existing old tables. It’s more like 2 tables joined into one huge farmhouse table. 

The designer gives a perfect blend of modern and rustic. She uses 5-foot tables put next to each other to create a huge 10-foot table.

She lays the sub-frame to the top of the two existing tables and covers with 1 x 8 boards. The tabletop is sanded and finished with the good old rustic stain.

15. $135 DIY Farmhouse Table with Bench and Removable Top

$135 DIY Farmhouse Table with Bench and Removable Top

For one reason or another, you may be planning to build a farmhouse table with a top that can be removed. In that case, you’ll do good with this DIY farmhouse table plan.

The table and the bench are built using 2 x 10 boards for the top planks, 4 x 4 posts for legs, and 2 x 4 boards for ledgers.

The pieces are held together using glue and pocket screws. 45-degree braces are used to reinforce the corners. The designer puts the total time spent on this project at around 20 hours.

16. Rustic DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 10

Rustic DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 10

Size does matter and everyone wants to go big when it comes to farmhouse party tables. Amber’s DIY farmhouse table plan meets your demand for space and a timeless look.

So what does she use to build it? Well, Amber 15 pieces of 2 x 4 boards each 8 feet and 7 pieces of 2 x 8 boards each 8 feet.

She puts together two pieces of 2 x 4 boards to create 4 x 4 legs. The aprons are built using the 2 x 4 boards. Amber covers the tabletop with 2 x 8 boards, which includes the breadboards.

The table is held sturdy with V brace. This tutorial has clear instructions and diagram illustrations to give a more detailed guide.

17. $150 DIY Farmhouse Table with Distressed Look

$150 DIY Farmhouse Table with Distressed Look

Kids are a mischievous lot and it’s not uncommon to find your table full of irritating scratches and marks. Ashley comes up with a durable and sturdy farmhouse table she calls “bulletproof”.

This farmhouse table has a distressed look already to it making it much difficult for kids to inflict the damages they want to. Well, let’s cut the long story short.

This farmhouse table stands on notched legs and frame built using 4 x 4 lumber. 2 x 10 and 2 x 12 boards fit as planks that make up the tabletop.

When complete, this table measures 8 x 3.5 feet. It takes about 3 days to built. It doesn’t disappoint when it comes to seating capacity since it easily accommodates up to 10 people.

18. DIY Farmhouse/Parsons Style Table

DIY Farmhouse/Parsons Style Table

One good thing about this DIY farmhouse table plan is that it doesn’t have lost of restrictions. I mean, you can build it to your own specifications.

But for now, let’s look at what the designer has for us. It’s a 36.5 x 60-inch farmhouse table standing at 30 inches tall. The designer builds the table out of aspen lumber since it’s fairly cheap.

But he gives the alternative of construction grade pine at $50 or furniture grade lumber at $120. Getting down to the sizes, the designer uses 4 pieces of 1 x 4 lumber glued together to form a 4 x 4 leg.

The tabletop is built using 1 x 8 and 1 x 6 boards. The table is sanded to a smooth finish and stained in a dark walnut paint for a rustic appearance.

19. DIY Rustic Farmhouse Table from Solid Pine

DIY Rustic Farmhouse Table from Solid Pine

This DIY farmhouse table plan is a furniture piece that adds both character and depth to any living space. The designer makes it 96 inches long, 30 inches wide, and 30 inches long.

1 x 10 boards are used to build the tabletop, 2 x 4 boards to build the legs, 1 x 4 for aprons, and 2 x 2 boards to make the joists.

A little sanding followed with rustic paint complete the look of this farmhouse table. This tutorial has well-laid instructions and cut lists to give a guide that’s easy to grasp.

20. Solid Square DIY Farmhouse Table

Solid Square DIY Farmhouse Table

Farmhouse tables come in all sorts of shapes. This DIY farmhouse table plan is for those that want to build a solid square table.

Meet Jen as she puts together a 58-inch square table standing at 30.5 inches tall. She settles for notched joints so that the pieces sit flush to each other.

In this plan, Jen uses 2 pieces of 4 x4 boards each 6 feet long to build the legs. 5 pieces of 2 x 4 boards each 8 feet long go into building the aprons, stretchers, and supports.

The tabletop is covered in 6 pieces of 2 x 8 boards each having a length of 8 feet. The pieces are cut to size to provide the breadboards for the tabletop.

I call Jen’s plan a very detailed one since it includes all the materials, cut list, and instructions you need for the job.

21. Large DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 8

Large DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 8

Most of the farmhouse tables we’ve discussed so far include breadboards across the ends of the width. But here’s something a little bit different.

In this plan, the designer ditches the idea of breadboards and instead settles for long planks at the too running from end to end. The table sits on store-bought legs by Osborne Wood.

1 x 4 boards are used for the aprons while 2 x 4 boards make up the joists. 1 x 7 boards are used as planks that run along the length of the tabletop.

The final build of the table is 96 inches long, 42 inches wide, and 29.5 inches high. It’s a large table that sits up to 8 people.

22. $110 DIY Weathered Farmhouse Table with Bench

$110 DIY Weathered Farmhouse Table with Bench

Liz has this wonderful plan that seemed quite costly to me the first time I saw it. But I was greatly mistaken the moment I read through and saw how much the whole thing cost.

Let’s have a peek at the materials that Liz uses on her farmhouse table. 4 pieces 2 x 4 are used for the supports. 2 x 8 and 2 x 10 boards are used for the top and breadboard ends.

She flips the stretcher supports so that fewer screws show on the outside. The dimensions of the finished table are 85 inches long, 38.25 inches wide, and 30.5 inches high.

Well, about the $110 total cost, it includes the cost of the bench made using the same design of the table.

23. DIY Farmhouse Table with Extensions

DIY Farmhouse Table with Extensions

Are you comfortable with reading through long DIY farmhouse table plans that have every detail you need? I yes, then get ready and take time to find out what the designer of this farmhouse table has in store for you.

Well, the table I’m talking about measures 96 x 41 inches. It’s built using kiln-dried pine to create a piece of furniture that’s sure to last.

In this plan, the table is built with a matching bench. The project uses 2 pieces 2 x 12 boards, 2 pieces 2 x 10 boards, 5 pieces 2 x 8 boards, 10 pieces 2 x 4 boards, and 3 pieces 4 x 4 boards.

A combination of 2 x 10 and 2 x 12 boards are used as planks for the top and 2 x 8 boards for the breadboard ends. As I put it earlier, this plan is very detailed and includes all the supplies, cut lists, cut diagrams, and instructions you need to build the table.

24. $300 DIY Farmhouse Table with Extension Leaves

$300 DIY Farmhouse Table with Extension Leaves

Well, this is not your everyday farmhouse table. Courtney builds it to a unique look. What sets it apart is the extension leaves on the breadboard ends.

The table has some kind of channel built into it to allow the breadboard ends to slide in and out with ease. That means you can either use the table in its normal dimensions or slide out the ends to increase usable space of the tabletop.

Courtney designs this farmhouse table to give an extra 2 feet once extended and the leaves added. Once extended, the leaves lock into position.

The total cost is subject to variation. Expect to spend around $250-$300 on this project.

25. $250 Rustic DIY Farmhouse Table

$250 Rustic DIY Farmhouse Table

Ed comes with this pretty cool DIY farmhouse table plan large enough to seat 4 people. He makes the table 72 inches long, 38.5 inches wide, and 28.5 inches high.

Ed uses 2 x 4 and 2 x 2-inch boards to build the apron supports. 2 x 6 and 2 x 8 boards build the top of the table.

You have the option of painting the table or leave it to retain its natural grain pattern. I must say it’s a detailed plan full of instructions, cut list, and a list of tools and supplies you’ll need.

26. Fancy X Farmhouse Table

Fancy X Farmhouse Table

Want to get a designer look in a farmhouse table without the price tag? At Anna White designers, there’s a DIY farmhouse table plan that will let you achieve just that.

Let me start by saying that this is one cheap table built with style. The table sits sturdy, strong and can accommodate a family of 7.

The X style used on the legs gives it a little bit of fancy styling. And you know what, you can change the legs to lie on their sides changing the style of the table.

Not only is this farmhouse table fancy, but it’s also built large. It spans 96 inches long and 37 inches wide.

This DIY farmhouse table plan is a good idea for DIYers with intermediate woodworking skills. Be prepared to spend between $50-$100 on this project.

27. X Brace DIY Farmhouse Table

X Brace DIY Farmhouse Table

Well, we’ve just talked about farmhouse tables with X braced legs. So what makes this DIY farmhouse table by Ashley unique?

Well, there something that sets this table apart. It’s the metal pipe that connects the two legs on each end of the table. The pipe acts as a beam support that keeps the table very sturdy.

I must say it has an industrial touch that doesn’t compromise the fine countryside look.

28. DIY Farmhouse Table with Skirting for Under $100

 DIY Farmhouse Table with Skirting for Under $100

This DIY farmhouse table is built to include an antique bench. Meet Cassity, who gives us an idea of what to expect.

Well, to start off, this farmhouse table is built using 1 x 4 boards, 1 x 2 boards, 2 x 10 boards, 2 x 3 boards, and 4 x 4 posts. 

In this design, the 1 x 4 boards, 1 x 2 boards, and 2 x 3 boards make up the frame, skirting, and supports.

The 2 x 10 boards are used for the planks that make up the tabletop. In this plan, the table doesn’t have breadboards.

29. Super Strong DIY Farmhouse Table

Super Strong DIY Farmhouse Table

There’s something about this DIY farmhouse that makes it super strong. The designer used the simple trick of building it with hundreds of screws making it super strong.

I like how the designer starts by listing the supplies you’ll need and giving a breakdown of the price for each item.

Well, everything here is purchased ranging from lumber to screws. But still, this farmhouse table manages to be a low-cost piece of furniture with a total cost that ranges from $20-$50.

The table is completed in a weathered wood stain. Finished, the table is 96 x 38.5 inches and stands 30 inches high. This is a good idea for DIYers with intermediate woodworking skills.

30. 14-seater DIY Farmhouse Table with Extension Leaves for $300-$350

14-seater DIY Farmhouse Table with Extension Leaves for $300-$350

Now, this here is a large table. Katie uses a few tricks to get the large seating from this farmhouse table.

Well, the original plan was for a farmhouse table that’s 8 feet long and 4 feet wide. Katie improves on the design by adding 2 x 2 extension arms. Extension leaves are fitted to the ends and slide out when needed.

Once pulled out, the extensions increase the seating capacity of the table from 10 to 14. The tabletop is built using 2 x 12 planks. It is reinforced at the bottom with a cross beam.

Katie puts the total cost of building this farmhouse table at between $300-$350.

31. DIY Farmhouse X Base Table

DIY Farmhouse X Base Table

Let me begin by telling what makes this farmhouse table quite special. First, it comes thinner than most farmhouse tables without sacrificing the seating capacity.

The second and most obvious reason is the fancy touch that the X legs add to this farmhouse table.

The table is built using 2 pieces of 2 x 10 boards each 144 inches, one piece 2 x 4 board 120 inches, 2 pieces 4 x 4 boards 96 inches and one piece 1 x 4 board 72 inches long.

A center support made up of a metal pipe with flanges at both ends gives the table the stability it needs. This farmhouse table is built without the breadboards.

Finished, the table spans 72 inches long and 32 inches wide with a seating of 6.

32. $100 DIY Farmhouse Table with Pocket Holes

$100 DIY Farmhouse Table with Pocket Holes

I think I’m not the only one who hates to see screws sticking out of furniture pieces. It makes it look like the builder was in a hurry or wasn’t passionate about the job.

Well, Shelly’s DIY farmhouse table plan helps you save the embarrassment. She builds her table with pocket holes to keep screws out of sight.

The table is built to include a center beam and the breadboard ends. This farmhouse table is finished in a rustic paint that adds warmth to your living space.

33. 3-Piece Top DIY Farmhouse Table

3-Piece Top DIY Farmhouse Table

With just a few pieces to put together, this DIY farmhouse table makes one good idea for beginners out there.

You’ll be surprised that David builds the tabletop uses 3 pieces of boards minus the breadboard ends. So as not to sacrifice the amount of usable area, David uses large 2 x 12 boards for the task.

Combined with the 2 x 6 breadboard ends, you get a tabletop that’s 72 x 34 inches. 2 x 4 boards are used for the aprons and stretchers while 4 x 4 boards go to build the legs.

David puts a long stretcher that doubles as a center beam for added support.

34. Super Simple DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 6

Super Simple DIY Farmhouse Table with Seating for 6

I read somewhere in this tutorial where the designer points out that this is one of the most thorough tutorials out there. Well, after going through it I totally agreed with her.

With all the instructions, cut diagrams, and list of tools and materials for this super simple farmhouse table, I think there’s no excuse for getting anything wrong.

This farmhouse table is built 60 x 29 inches. At 30 inches high you get enough room to move your legs.

For one reason or the other, the designer decides to give this table a distressed look and wraps everything up in a rustic paint.

35. $192 DIY Farmhouse Table 

$192 DIY Farmhouse Table

One good thing about super long DIY tutorials is that they aren’t as boring as reading through pages and pages of books. On the contrary, they’re more helpful and ensure you get everything right.

Such is this long tutorial on a DIY farmhouse table plan from Sarah. I like how she breaks down the list of each material and lumber needed and assigns a cost to each.

Sarah builds this farmhouse table to include a skirt along the tabletop. 5 pieces of 2 x 8 are used for top boards and 2 pieces of 2 x 10 for the breadboards.

The planks at the top sit on 1 x 2 support boards. This farmhouse table measures 5 feet 5.5 inches long and 3 feet 1/4 inches wide.

36. Rustic X Console/DIY Farmhouse Table with Two Bottom Shelves

Rustic X Console/DIY Farmhouse Table with Two Bottom Shelves

Now, this is a DIY farmhouse table plan with something new. Anna White designers make this farmhouse table to include 2 storage shelves.

There’s a middle and bottom shelf where you keep your supplies. The legs have a cross brace for increased support. Metal straps add more reinforcement to the corners of the table. 

This table is 74.5 inches long and 16.5 inches wide. Even with the two levels of shelving, this farmhouse table still sits at a comfortable height of 30 inches.

This project is a good take for DIYers with intermediate woodworking skills.

37. DIY Farmhouse Table with Tapered Legs

DIY Farmhouse Table with Tapered Legs

Pete’s DIY farmhouse table plan gives a high level of stability you can’t find in standard farmhouse tables. So what trick does he use to get increased stability?

Well, Pete uses tapered legs for the table to create a wide footing. He cuts the legs and attaches them to the tabletop at a 10-degree angle.

In his plan, Pete uses 4 x 4 boards, 2 x 4 boards, and 2 x 10 boards. Two 45-degree braces connect the center beam to the underside of the tabletop for maximum support.

The finished farmhouse table measures 87.5 x 46.25 inches.

38. $125 Triple Pedestal Farmhouse Table

$125 Triple Pedestal Farmhouse Table

This DIY farmhouse table plan is for a grand dining table that looks expensive and full of style. But you’ll be surprised that it costs a mere $125 to build.

Well, as the name implies, the designer makes it sit on three pedestal leg supports. The legs are built with layer upon layer for maximum stability.

The tabletop is also built in 3 layers. A center beam runs across the length of the table and connects to the legs.

This is a very heavy farmhouse table and makes a good idea for those that don’t plan on moving the table a lot. The table measures 9 feet long.

39. 6-Seater DIY Farmhouse Table with Osborne Wood Legs

6-Seater DIY Farmhouse Table with Osborne Wood Legs

Well, I’ll put this table to a medium size with a seating capacity of 6. This DIY farmhouse table plan does away with the time needed to shape leg supports.

Instead, the designer settles for store-bought Osborne Wood legs. He uses 7 pieces of 2 x 6 boards and 3 pieces of 2 x 4 boards to build this table.

The 2 x 4 boards are used for the supports that receive the 2 x 6 boards as planks for the tabletop and breadboards.

This farmhouse table is 63 x 38.5 inches and stands at 30 inches high.

40. DIY Farmhouse Table without Breadboards for Under $100

DIY Farmhouse Table without Breadboards for Under $100

Don’t like the appearance of a farmhouse table designed with breadboard ends? I bet you’ll like this DIY farmhouse table plan that’s built cheaply.

Well, five board sizes are used to build this table. These include 2 x 10 boards, 2 x 4 boards, 2 x 3 boards, 1 x 4 boards, and 1 x 2 boards.

The designer adds a skirting to this table to hide the screws along the sides. This farmhouse table is given a distressed look, sanded, and then stained with a rustic paint.

Thanks for stopping by our blog. I hope this blog post on DIY farmhouse table plans is a great resource for your next project.

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