Reclaimed Barnwood Unity Cross® Cord of Three Strands


Each of these creations are One-of-a-Kind Originals  

Unity Cross ® Reclaimed Barnwood Cord of Three Strands Wedding Wall Cross

What sets our braided cross apart? Each of these crosses are handmade with high quality, 100% reclaimed Barnwood, hand painted pine center crosses, hand-finished bronze or iron hardware, plus the highest quality locally source jute rope. Put simply, this is not a mass produced, dime-a-dozen product. Each one is unique and made to exacting standards in our woodshop.

This is a made-to-order item and takes up to 14 business days to make and ship. If you need it sooner, please order Rush Processing.


Color: Reclaimed Barnwood / with large Gray Wash Center Cross, Natural Rope, and choice of Nail/Clasp color


Based on the Timeless design of the Unity Cross®, We are excited to introduce the Unity Cross® Cord of Three Strands Wedding Cross.

Based on Ecclesiastes 4:12, where we read “though one may be overpowered, two can defend themselves. A cord of three strands is not easily broken”, the Cord of Three Strands Unity Cross® represents God, the groom, and the bride joining together in a powerful covenant. By keeping the Lord at the center of marriage, His love will continue to grow and bind the couple together, and this demonstrates that each are better together, stronger together, and can weather any storm.

This unique and original wall art is a beautiful addition to your ceremony and can be displayed in your home as a lasting reminder of the covenant you made on your wedding day. This is the newest most unique idea for wedding ceremonies today.


Measures 19" X 13"

Other Features:

  • Personalized Laser engraved wood plate (additional fee)
  • Free Unity Cross information cards for your ceremony guests with every purchase


The Unity Cross is Patented - # D619,926, #D686,385,  Pat. #8,418,344 and has other Patents Pending.

The Unity Cross is a Registered Trademark of Michael Letney. Any unauthorized use or manufacture is Prohibited.

Michael Letney 2006