Where everything begins. In our nurseries, we carefully look after the development of each specimen. From seed to product.
The sustainable management of our forest plantations is FSC-certified. The best Radiata Pine specimens are cultivated and pruned to achieve a unique fiber that is essential to CMPC wood.
Our Plywood, Lumber and unique Millwork and Moulding products are marketed around the world and always come with the CMPC seal of quality.
We have commercial offices in North America, Europe and Asia so we can bring the best of Chilean, Argentinian and Brazilian forests to more than 50 countries around the world, delivering on our promise of speed and service.
Our technical and commercial team is always available to answer any questions you might have. Get in touch here so we can help you!
Along with respect for and contribution to the communities where we operate, the sustainable management of our plantations is an essential part of the CMPC seal. In 2020, CMPC was chosen as the second most sustainable company in the industry by the Dow Jones Sustainability Index.
Find the solution you’re looking for
Check the status and details of your orders with our online tool.
Need help? Tell us what happened so we can find you a solution right away.
Do you want to improve your home office? Here’s a plywood desk you can show off.
Learn how to install beaded plywood siding to add a unique touch to your project.
A simple project for all music lovers... plug in here!
At CMPC Wood, we want to inspire our customers and show them all the benefits of building with wood. Through our Think In Wood blog, we want to keep you up to date on everything trending related to building with wood.
Construction of buildings can be greener and wood offers a set of advantages and benefits that were ignored for years. For example, the production of timber beams and pillars requires a fraction of the energy (15%) than that of their steel equivalents.
The construction of tall buildings from wood is probably as old as humanity. 1,400 years ago, the Japanese built multi-storey pagodas that are still standing today, defying weather conditions and earthquakes.
Until February of this year, the tallest wooden building in the world was the Brocks Commons Tallwood House, a student dormitory at the University of British Columbia designed by Acton Ostry Architects.
Updates every month. If you want more information about this and other news, write to us at firstname.lastname@example.org
We have planted trees this year
Among CMPC’s central values are sustainable development and caring for the environment and natural resources to preserve them for future generations.