Mozark Mountain Works


We make handmade, utilitarian objects and take on custom design, build and restoration works around the country.

Furniture Design
& Antique Restoration

We make custom-designed contemporary furniture and utilitarian objects handmade in our on-site wood shop, and restore old furniture back to its original functionality, while maintaining the beauty of its history and wear.

Historical Facade Design

We restore historic facades by addressing contemporary building concerns with an accurate replication of original fabric, in order to honor a building’s character and satisfy National Park Service guidelines for Historic Landmarks.

Architectural Rendering
& Millwork

We pair detailed site research with in-depth architectural history to create the highest quality crafted historical and modern architectural renderings and millwork.
Robin McClintock

Robin McClintock


Born in New York, educated as a painter/printmaker, lived, worked and created in New York City, Robin McClintock never thought about leaving New York. For 2 decades she balanced business with painting in her Tribeca studio. Now McClintock has a painting studio in a 1920’s school building, is a member of the county planning commission and remains inspired by industrial architecture and the natural landscape, an elegant industrial aesthetic is a constant imperative.

As founder and owner of a general contracting company in New York City in the 1980’s, she specialized in “adaptive reuse” renovations before the term was coined, focusing on loft building conversions and creating non-profit workspaces. McClintock moved to a farm within the Monongahela National Forest in rural West Virginia in 1998 and started Mozark Mountain Works with her husband.

Michael McClintock


Robin and Michael McClintock moved from Tribeca to rural West Virginia and started Mozark Mountain Works in 1998. Trained as artists, believers that the impact of the man-made environment is as essential as the natural environment. 

Michael McClintock trained as a sculptor though his natural inclination towards problem solving as a creative engineer is ever present. After art school and time at Skowhegan he brought his deft skills to architectural millwork during the heyday of historic restoration. His architectural drawings of Ellis Island are part of the National Archives. Specializing in historic replication millwork there is nothing he can’t do or make. The move to abandoned farmland in rural West Virginia let him focus on his passion for the outdoors and making things in his 5,000 sq ft wood and metal shop.

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