Fantastic Farmhouse Style for a Small Entryway Table

For this farmhouse look, Shelly started with wooden boards, cutting them into four equally sized legs. Once cut, she paired them up and made two frames using cross-supports. At this point, Shelly attached panels to the frame’s lower joints and a single board to the top. Finally, she stained the legs before washing over a coat of white to give this small entryway table a distressed, rustic look. Get tutorial here

A Brilliant Way to Bring the Outside Inside

For this highly intricate table, BeachBumLivin used pallets and fence panels to create something truly unique. For the eye-catching legs, this Hometalker drilled holes into small blocks he’d made from the fence post. He then threaded the blocks onto four metal rods. Once covered, he twisted the blocks to create a spiral look. Finally, when the pattern was ready, he glued the blocks and attached them to his tabletop for this highly detailed entryway table. Get tutorial here

Charming Rustic Entryway Table

By repurposing an old set of bedroom drawers, Amanda was able to create an entryway table that not only looks great but serves a purpose. Using Citristrip to remove the old paint, Amanda eventually got down to the original grain. Once she’d revealed the unit’s true colors, Amanda stained the top using Americana gel satin in Walnut. She then gave the frame a coat of Americana Chalky and distressed it using an old cloth to finish. Get tutorial here

Integrated Entryway Table

For this ingeniously integrated entryway table, Tara nailed a board and batten frame to her drywall. Placing two vertical beams in the center, she was able to attach the table legs so they floated a few inches off the ground. Once the legs were secure, she finished the piece by adding a tabletop with molding on the outside to create a refined look. Finally, Tara painted the table and frame in white to match her walls. Perfect! Get tutorial here

Entryway Table with Storage

Need an entryway table with storage? Try this neat idea from Thrifty Treasures. After buying an old sewing table (minus the sewing machine), this Hometalker stripped off the varnish and painted it blue. Once dry, she took some pine boards and screwed them into a support she’d installed inside the cavity. With the old hole covered, she rounded the edges and filled the joints. A coat of sealer gave it a smooth finish, making this a fantastic entryway table. Get tutorial here

Pretty Pallet Entryway Table

Can some old pallets make a stylish and small entryway table? Of course. Taking two pallet boards, this Hometalker cut the ends at 25-degree angles to make the table legs. Next, she took another board and measured where the legs would go and screwed them into place. Finally, she added trim around the table top and cut the remaining pallet boards into small rectangles. By cutting them at 45-degree angles, she was able to achieve this impressive geometric finish. Get tutorial here

Classy Colors: Decorating Your Entryway Table

For this project, Valerie knew the shape of her table was perfect but wanted the colors to match her decor. Once she’d cleaned the table using TSP, she flipped it and taped off the edges. To get the perfect tone, Valerie mixed Fusion Azure and Fusion Coal Black. She applied two coats of her custom color. Once dry, she blended Fusion Liberty Blue with water and lightly brushed over the legs to create this unique two-tone look. Get tutorial here

The Grandest of Entryway Tables

Sometimes you can achieve the grandest of looks with the least amount of effort. That’s what Marina did for this project. Instead of building something herself, she saw potential in an old French dresser. With nothing more than cloth and some wax, she was able to restore the unit’s sheen and bring out its natural curves. To finish her entryway table, some candles and a fresh bouquet of flowers helped make this a grand way to welcome visitors. Get tutorial here

Build by Numbers: The Easiest Entryway Table

Forget painting by numbers. If you can solve the 2X4 equation, you’ll be able to replicate this project from Bobbie. Starting with seven lengths of 2x4, Bobbie gauged the height of the legs using her hip. Once she’d cut four legs, she added cross-supports and internal joists. When the frame was ready, Bobbie used two boards for the top to ensure it had enough width. A coat of stain finished this simple yet stylish entryway table. Get tutorial here

Beautiful Herringbone Console Table

With little space in her apartment, Yvonne opted to make her entryway table tall and skinny. To make this table, she started with 1x2 wooden blocks. After gluing them together, she added a plain wooden frame and allowed to dry. To finish, she stained each zigzag section of the tabletop before washing over the entire piece with dark walnut stain. Finally, Yvonne attached the top to a premade frame for a herringbone entryway table that oozes class. Get tutorial here

From Bedroom to Entryway: Slick Small Entryway Table

A bedside table can become an entryway focal point with a little bit of creativity. To transform her bedroom unit, Shannon focused on the smaller details. Knowing the size and shape were perfect, she stripped off the old color and applied two coats of feature wall paint. To finish, she added a coat of gloss varnish before swapping the old handles for decorative ones she’d bought on eBay. A few trinkets finished this simple yet stylish project. Get tutorial here

Easy Entryway Table Hack

For this stylish look, Remodelaholic took a standard Kallax shelving unit from Ikea and flipped it. Taking u-shaped legs, she screwed them into the bottom before gluing 4x4 boards to the front and sides. With the legs hidden and the unit raised to table height, Remodelaholic finished the piece by adding molding to the front so it looked as though it was built into the wall. Finally, she added the storage inserts, and her impressive entryway table was complete. Get tutorial here