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Polywood Unveils Martha Stewart Outdoor Furniture

The new Acadia outdoor furniture collection from Martha Stewart for Polywood draws inspiration from her Skyland estate in Maine.

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Acadia Collection outdoor furniture from Martha Stewart
Martha Stewart has teamed with Polywood for this latest Acadia outdoor collection.

Martha Stewart, renowned lifestyle and entertaining icon, has elevated outdoor living with the launch of the exclusive Acadia Collection as part of her Martha Stewart by Polywood collaboration. This stunning assortment draws inspiration from her picturesque Skylands estate in Maine and is a return to the traditional forms of Craftsman furniture, defined by strong vertical lines that lend a subtle sense of grandeur. As with all Polywood furniture, the new collection is consciously crafted in the USA with sustainable materials and production practices and backed by an industry-leading 20-year warranty.

"Acadia celebrates the traditional Craftsman furniture that fills the rooms of my 1925 Carriage House in Maine. The collection embodies quiet elegance in solid, well-constructed frames – it's a timeless classic that's versatile, beautiful, and inviting” said Stewart.

Like Martha Stewart by Polywood’s Chinoiserie Collection, Acadia features stylish, low-maintenance outdoor furniture available in seven earth-toned hues that effortlessly blend with your surroundings. Initial offerings include:  

Dining furniture starting at $655.00 

Chaise lounges starting at $1,140.00 

Deep seating sets starting at $1,995.00 

The Acadia Collection from Martha Stewart by Polywood offers curated dining and lounge sets or individual pieces for outdoor lovers to customize their own combinations. 

“Martha Stewart's passion for beautiful, functional designs and American craftsmanship converge with Polywood’s all-weather durability and superior American-made quality,” says Doug Rassi, Polywood founder and CEO. “Acadia pays homage to the serene landscapes of Martha's Maine estate, and is engineered to withstand all four seasons, which is especially important for New England’s harsh climates.”

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