Siwek Lumber Jordan will be closed Monday, July 5th
We had a fire in our Truck/Maintenance shop early this morning (Dec 9, 2020). The building is a total loss and it destroyed our big loader, a forklift and some inventory. The delivery trucks were smoke damaged, but are already back on the road.
Huge thanks to all the local Fire Departments, Fire Fighters and City of Jordan for their quick response to get this fire out quickly!
Thanks for all the emails, texts and phone calls. We appreciate all of our customers and vendors!
The Lumberyard is open for business with no issues.
View more photos here.
It's Women in Construction Week!
The focus of Women in Construction (WIC) Week is to highlight women as a viable component of the construction industry. WIC Week also provides an occasion for the National Association of Women in Construction's thousands of members across the country to raise awareness of the opportunities available for women in the construction industry and to emphasize the growing role of women in the industry.
We're proud to recognize all of the women in construction and all of the women on the Siwek Lumber team!
Happy Women in Construction Week and Happy International Women's Day!
Backyard DIY Projects for Summer
A great outdoor structure can enhance the beauty and use of your entire outdoor living space. Check out these plans for strong, stylish outdoor structures such as pergolas, pavilions and patio covers by Strong-Tie DIY.
Some of Our Brands
From insulated siding products to vinyl siding, CertainTeed offers high-quality building materials.
Milwaukee power tools are top-of-the-line. They are known for their excellent strength and durability.
Metal Sales makes quality roofing products out of steel and aluminum that can last upwards of 20-40 years.
In 1933, in the depths of the Great Depression, Joseph and Frances Siwek began what is now SIWEK LUMBER & MILLWORK, INC. The young family, newly married with a young baby, Joe Jr., struggled to make it. Unemployment peaked at nearly 25%, jobs were scarce, and Joe, Sr layed-off from his job at the railroad, began the unimaginable – a new business.
Given permission from his former employer, Joe, Sr began dismantling “retired” wooden boxcars, bundled the scraps and pedaled them as heating firewood. Loose coal along the rail lines also was packaged and re-sold to families desperate to heat their homes. Times were tough, but so were the Siwek’s. An important work ethic was born.