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This is a commonly asked question, but it's impossible to answer with an exact figure, as there are so many different components which affect the price. This expert advice blog outlines these influencing factors, allowing you to be more informed when it comes to determining the costs involved.
The simple answer to this is yes, wood flooring will change colour over the years. Wood is a natural product and changes in colour will occur due to the wood’s reaction to the environment.
Introducing pattern into the home can sometimes be a challenge, but the results can be spectacular. In terms of using pattern in flooring, it’s hard to match the grandeur and luxurious feel of Versailles panels.
Because we believe that wooden floors should be "crafted for life" we will focus on how to approach a project of this kind. Indeed, when it comes to wooden floors, we have an overwhelming number of choices in terms of species, colours, dimensions, structural types, patterns, installation methods and materials.
Among the many floor covering types available nowadays wooden floors stand out through their unmatched beauty, naturalness and warmth. Yet, when it comes to longevity, many consider hardwood floors way behind other floor coverings like porcelain tiles.
All wooden floors need to be sealed, finished, to extend their lifespan and to keep them looking wonderful. Without finish, oil or lacquer, the wood grains are totally exposed to dirt and liquids thus they will stain and get dirty from the first touch.
As the old cedar installed in 1943 became horrendously squeaky and noisy beyond repairs we had to remove it and expose the substructure. A challenging project which encompassed a considerable work with the sub-floor.
A multi stage project with a few particularities. The aim was to achieve a Jacobean look and the unsealed baked oak was chosen.
A small and very chic flat in Battersea beautifully transformed with a continuous bamboo flooring which seamlessly flows throughout the surface and stairs as well.