Pattern differences in parquet flooring

If you’re considering parquet floors, then there are assorted parquet patterns. You can get the floor fitted at the traditional herringbone however you could like have the easier, contemporary brick pattern. Or if you want to go retro, try chequerboard. You can also use a contrasting block at the edge such as. This can be very successful — you can view examples of this on our site.

We have a couple of different patterns in the ‘favorite’ and ‘more favourite’ photos gallery. However to help you think about the options I have put the various designs together on this page, courtesy of fitters or customers who’ve created something beautiful from reclaimed parquet:

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Chevron

You cannot create a chevron pattern with a right-angled cut block; it is a special cut parquet which is much less common in the UK. You can find it everywhere in France however, which tells you something! The chevron style is extremely on trend. The pattern is particularly popular in faded tones of oak however it isn’t readily available in a reclaimed parquet. We made the beech chevron panel below for our workshop. As you can see the cut is different from herringbone flooring.

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Test your wooden floors

Test your floors
Wooden floors are the most solid and classic material in each home this days. The elegance that wooden floors are showing us and keeping the fact that it last for many decades is making wood flooring an attractive for informed house owners!
If you have a hardwood flooring, you can refinish it and bring back the in it sparkle again!
Wood as a material base is a porous and vulnerable. Many people today usually choose to help their floors last longer as protecting them against moisture with sanding. A simple test to find out your floor condition is to place a drop of water on it- if the drop isn’t absorbed, or takes a few minutes to soak in,this mean that your wooden floor may be in good shape, but in case the drop soaks in immediately- this mean that it is time for renovation !

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Renovation will heal your home

Renovation will heal your home
An attractive rich wooden floors are fashionable from a 100 years from now.They are big part of every single type of interior. Renovation make them shiny again!
The care of your wooden floors should be handled by professionalists . Our company is qualified and focused on top quality sanding support. We offer an additional services to finish timber flooring and a lot of experience in the business.Choosing materials for your floors can be very confusing since there are many selections to choose from. Any scratched wooden floors could be modified to transform your home design and interior style to a fresh and tidy sparkling place again!

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SOFTWOODS Top 3

SOFTWOODS top 3 :

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PINE: Pine is a softwood which grows in most areas of the Northern Hemisphere. There are more than 100 species worldwide.

Properties: Pine is a soft, white or pale yellow wood which is light weight, straight grained and lacks figure.It resists shrinking and swelling. Knotty pine is often used for decorative effect.
Uses: Pine is often used for country or provincial furniture. Pickled, whitened, painted and oil finishes are often used on this wood.

ASH: There are 16 species of ash which grow in the eastern United States. Of these, the white ash is the largest and most commercially important.

Properties: Ash is a hard, heavy, ring porous hardwood. It has a prominent grain that resembles oak, and a white to light brown colour. Ash can be differentiated from hickory (pecan) which it also resembles, by white dots in the darker summer wood which can be seen with the naked eye. Ash burls have a twisted, interwoven figure.
Uses: Ash is widely used for structural frames and steam bent furniture pieces. It is often less expensive than comparable hardwoods.

HICKORY: There are 15 species of hickory in the eastern United States, eight of which are commercially important.

Properties: Hickory is one of the heaviest and hardest woods available. Pecan is a species of hickory sometimes used in furniture. It has a close grain without much figure.
Uses: Wood from the hickory is used for structural parts, especially where strength and thinness are required. Decorative hickory veneers are also commonly used.