Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map

Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map
Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map
Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map
Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map
Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map
Mississippi River Delta - Laser Cut Wood Map

Select the style and size from the dropdown list below.

Personal Handcrafted Displays

$136.49 

Custom Engraving (Optional)

Graphic proof of custom engraving provided via email prior to production. Please respond to approve or request changes. If we don't hear from you within 3 business days, we'll assume the proof is approved as is.

This is a beautiful, detailed, laser engraved and precision cut map, including lake information such as surface area, elevation and maximum depth.

Included With All Maps:

  • Points of interest laser engraved into the map face
  • A blue, self-adhesive Swarovski crystal to mark your preferred location on the map
Our maps are made from beautiful birch plywood. Natural variances in the wood grain ensure a unique work of art. Once the map is cut, it is hand sanded multiple times, mounted on a blue board to highlight the water, and given a clear coat for a lustrous wood shine. Proudly made in the USA by American workers in an American owned business.

**Please note:  Actual layout may vary based on size.  If you'd like to see a proof of the layout prior to production, let us know,

Custom Engraving Available

Add up to 2 lines of custom engraving at no additional cost!


Standard Engraving:

    For 7,000 years, the Mississippi River has snaked across southern Louisiana, depositing sediment from 31 states and 2 Canadian provinces across its delta. As sediment accumulated under water, plant communities began to develop, trapping more sediment and building land.

    Louisiana’s Lower Mississippi River and its proximity to the American Midwest via a 14,500-mile inland waterway system provide for the movement of cargoes such as steel, rubber, coffee, containers and manufactured goods.

    River pilots climb onto moving ships via a 30-foot rope ladder leading up the side of the hull from the deck of a pilot boat. This can be a dangerous undertaking, with the ship and pilot boat pitching back and forth and the ladder swinging from the ship. Once on board, a pilot acts as advisor to the captain, setting the ship’s course and speed.



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