- One of America’s most popular floors
- Can add warmth and character to any room
- Rich and inviting
- Beautiful to live with
- Easy to care for
- Add value to your home at resale time
- More diverse and delightful than ever
Engineered Hardwood Floors : Engineered hardwood is made from thin sheets that are laminated and glued together to form a single plank. They are usually stacked in opposite directions to provide more strength, a procedure called cross-ply construction. Engineered hardwood is perhaps the most versatile of the three standard types. It can be glued, nailed, stapled or floated, is resistant to moisture, and can be installed over concrete slabs. You can also manufacture more widths and lengths.
Solid Hardwood Floors : Almost the complete opposite of engineered hardwood, solid hardwood is made from solid pieces with tongue and groove sides. It’s sensitive to moisture and is not recommended for installation over a concrete slab or below ground level. Since it’s a natural product, it will expand and contract with seasonal changes. When installing a solid hardwood floor, it’s important to leave expansion room around the perimeter, particular in regions where there are seasonal climate.
Types Of Wood
- Allow you to have a custom job
- You choose the wood species
- It’s sanded and stained on site
- Can level the surface after installation
- No extended finish warranty
- Boards already sanded, stained and finished
- Harder, better-protected surface
- Wider variety of wood species
- Save hours of labor and cleanup
- Extended finish warranty
- Ready for installation
Dustless Sanding and Refinishing : Sanding and Refinishing your hardwood floor, It re-juvenates the wood. We use a Dustless Sanding and Finishing process which doesn’t allow much dust to be flying around in the customers home. We use two types of finishes. Oil- base polyurethane , will turn a light amber color with age whereas water-based stays clear. Another advantage of waterborne polyurethane is how quickly it dries — you can apply two coats in three hours and walk on the floor in your socks after seven hours. Oil-based polyurethane dries slowly, which means you can’t walk on the finished area for 24 hours or more after coating. It also emits noxious fume.