Own a Piece of the Titanic!

Imagine its 1912 and you just bought a first-class ticket for the maiden voyage of the Titanic, advertised as the grandest and most famous luxury ocean liner ever built, not to mention unsinkable.

You anticipate a relaxing vacation filled with drinking, fine dining, games and live music while hobnobbing with some of the richest people on the planet.  You will enjoy luxurious cabins equipped with waitstaff, maids, and attendants available to cater to your every need.  What could go wrong?

At 11:40 pm on the moonless night of April 14, 1912, lookouts spied a large black shape in the distance and rang the warning bell.  With only seconds to respond, the ship’s engines were ordered stopped and put in reverse.  But it was too late to miss the iceberg and with a terrific crash the hull plates covering five of its sixteen watertight compartments were ripped open allowing sea water to rush in.

Over the course of the next 2 hours and 40 minutes the ship takes on water, creaks and groans and breaks in half before sinking to the bottom of the sea.  Lifeboats only had capacity to carry about a third of the ship’s passengers and more than 1,500 of the estimated 2,224 total passengers and crew perished, making it one of modern history's deadliest peacetime commercial marine disasters.

Own a Piece of Titanic History

It is mind blowing to think of owning an authentic piece of the famous Titanic ship that sunk in 1912 and is currently resting on the ocean floor two miles below the surface of the North Atlantic. Most artifacts from the Titanic are priceless museum pieces or hidden away in the private collections of rich collectors.

Now, you can own your own authentic artifact from the Titanic mounted in a beautiful framed display piece.  Quantities of this product are limited to availability of recovered deck wood.  If you are serious about owning a piece of the Titanic, you better order now!

How is it possible, more than 100 years after the tragic event, that Titanic deck wood is available for sale?

That story is almost incredible as the Titanic disaster itself. 

The crew of recovery ship, Minia, retrieved wood planks from the floating debris field in the wake of the ship’s sinking.  The recovered Titanic wood was fashioned into a liquor cabinet by ship carpenter, William Parker, and was held in private collections for decades.  A red stained pine shelf was removed from the cabinet and shaved into small pieces for sale to the public.

How Can I Be Sure the Wood is Authentic?

Authenticity of the wood sliver is backed by Titanic expert Kevin Saucier, President & Curator of Gem Mint, Inc.  A signed certificate of authenticity is included with every framed wreck wood display.

Reasons to Buy

  • Low Price - Relics recovered via submarine robot from the wreck site at the bottom of the North Atlantic are considered priceless.  You can own a piece of the Titanic ship for only a tiny fraction of what other authentic artifacts sell for at high end auction houses.

  • Rare - Needless to say, authenticated pieces of wood from the Titanic ship are rare and in short supply more than 100 years after the tragic disaster.

  • Exclusive - This item is not available in stores; it is exclusively sold on this website. It is safe to say that you will be the only one in your circle of friends to own such a unique piece of history.

  • Satisfaction Guaranteed - If you are not satisfied with your purchase for any reason, mail it back to receive a full refund of your purchase price.



You no longer need to be a millionaire collector to own an authentic artifact from the Titanic. The purchase of this 11”x14” framed Titanic memorabilia will elevate you into an exclusive club of collectors owning precious Titanic relics. Don’t delay in ordering your piece of Titanic history.

Read related articles: Product Reviews


Genealogy Quick Start Guide for Beginners

Applying the Genealogy Proof Standard to your Research

5 Genealogy Mistakes to Avoid

Google Genealogy Research Toolbox

Find Records

Requesting Vital Records

Researching Ancestors through Military Records

Using the National Archives (NARA) for Genealogy Research

Using U.S. Census Records

Finding Homestead Records

Canadian Genealogy Research using the Internet

Researching British Genealogy


Genealogy Source Citations Made Easy

Finding Family History Books

Listening to Genealogy Podcasts Made Easy

Using Cyndi’s List for Genealogy Research

Researching Ancestors Using Obituaries