Engineered Hardwood Flooring 101

9 Feb Installation of all kinds of hardwood flooring

Wanting to install engineered hardwood flooring in your home? Here’s a few tidbits for you to be better informed on installing wood flooring that are engineered.

Engineered hardwood flooring looks just like solid hardwood floors because it is indeed made of real wood. But in comparison to it’s solid wood flooring counter part, only the top layer is made of real wood while underneath is “engineered planks” – this is to give the wood layer stabilization from wood’s natural way of contacting and expansion. This results to greater resistance to humidity changes. Engineered hardwood floors also allows wood flooring installation in below grade or directly over a concrete sub-floor, where solid hardwood flooring is not recommended.

Over all engineered hardwood flooring is an alternative flooring to install for those who are looking for a much cost effective material compared to solid wood floors. It gives the same warmth, increase in home value and beauty that hardwood floors brings in to your home. The top layer that is of real wood is constructed with plywood, lumber or medium-density fiberboard (MDF) core. This allows for the natural movement in the wood, making it stronger and more stable than a single piece of wood, perfect for humidity- prone areas like basements or homes with concrete sub-floors. Engineered hardwood floors are less likely to twist and buckle from seasonal and environmental changes.  Lastly, depending on the thickness of the engineered flooring, it can be sanded and refinished a couple of times. This will allow the homeowners to take care of the wear and tear on the wood floors, throughout its lifetime. Unfinished Engineered hardwood floors can also be stained and will give you the ability to choose any stain color your heart desires. Having engineered wood sanded, stained and refinished will require additional time to complete the installation process. Pre-finished engineered hardwood floors are recommended if there is some issue in time for it cuts short the installation process. Pre-finished engineered wood floors are already stained and finished and are ready to be installed after the required period of acclimation.

At the end of the day, the choice on what specific wood flooring you choose  should depend on your budget, deadline to complete your hardwood flooring project, lifestyle and the location on where you want the wood flooring installed. An extensive variety of wood, color, widths and lengths are available for you. Make sure that your hardwood floors are installed professionally by experienced and licensed wood flooring installers. Doing this will ensure that the work is done right the first time and you wont lose the warranty on the wood floors you purchased.



12 Aug hardwood floor refinishing los angeles

Hardwood floors are easy to clean and maintain. When proper care and maintenance is observed, the beauty and value of your wood flooring can be enjoyed much longer. Here are a few key points on taking care and maintaining your hardwood flooring.

hardwood floor care and maintenance guide

Professional Hardwood Floor Contractor


We recommend that you regularly sweep, dry mop and vacuum your floor with a soft brush attachment to avoid the accumulation of grit and dust on the surface. Any conditioning or stain removal from your floor should be performed using products specially formulated for use on pre-finished hardwood floors.


As wood is a natural fiber, changes in the level of humidity of the room, in which you have installed your hardwood floor, will cause it to shrink or expand. The humidity level must be kept at a normalized level (between 40% and 60%). This can be easily accomplished through the use of an appropriate ventilation and humidification system or dehumidification system. Most regions of Canada will need a humidifier in the winter months.


The color or stain of your hardwood floor will mature with time and exposure to sunlight. This will cause it to change color. Any area rug, which blocks out light, should therefore be shifted on a regular basis to keep the color of your floor more uniform.


All liquids and spills should be wiped off as soon as possible in order to prevent any possible damage. Ensure that a dry paper towel or terrycloth is used after clean up to ensure no liquid remains. You may consider using area rugs to protect susceptible areas (around kitchen sink, at exterior entrances etc.) If a spill occurs please remember to check under the mat to ensure that no water is trapped and that there is no moisture touching the floor. Do not wet mop your floor. Standing water can harm or warp your floor.


Abrasive dirt such as sand, street dirt and cat litter can damage any hardwood floor regardless of the strength of the finish. Regularly sweep and vacuum with a soft brush attachment do not use a vacuum with a beater bar as found in most upright models. In addition, you can help protect your floor by using entrance mats and area rugs in high-risk areas such at entrances and doorways. When cleaning, remember to clean under the edges of rugs as it is a common place for trapped debris. Shake mats regularly to ensure no trapped debris. For rug pads choose 100% non-solvent based rubber, an untreated natural fiber such as wool or jute, or 1/4” chopped urethane. Do not use sticky or tacky backers. The plasticizers they use can attack and discolor finish. These same plasticizers may also be present in the backers of some rugs. In kitchens, use area rugs in high spill locations and at workstations.

Cotton is generally the best fabric since it easily washed; do not use rug backers in a kitchen area. Check all items that come in contact with the floor. Not only should felt pads be placed under the legs of the furniture standing on your floor but the felt pads should be cleaned regularly and checked for wear every 6 months in order to reduce the risk of damaging your floor. Wearing high heels should be avoided on your hardwood floor. The tremendous pressure exerted by the tip can dent and scratch the surface.

Moving furniture across a floor can scratch and damage the flooring. If you must move heavy pieces of furniture (refrigerator, piano, love seat, etc.) never slide them directly on the flooring. Instead, place a piece of carpet face down between the furniture legs and the flooring and pull on the carpet to move the furniture. By doing so, you will prevent damage to your flooring. Chairs with rollers should have wide rollers installed and a protective pad placed beneath large enough to cover the area it will be used. The area covered by the pad must be cleaned on a regular basis. Children’s toys should be checked as a source for dents and scratches. Pets with sharp nails can certainly cause scratches as well as a source of water spots on floors. Please keep their nails trimmed.


Although many hardwood flooring cleaners are advertised as suitable for pre-finished flooring the results can be extremely

Hardwood Floor Installer and Refinishig

Regular moping and vacuuming of hardwood floors helps prevent scratches and wear.

damaging to the finish or leave your flooring looking hazy. An easy way to test you cleaner is to try it on a mirror or glass to see if a residue is left.


• Ammonia – Is too harsh and can discolor wood.

• Vinegar – Is an acid that can etch the finish and create dulling Liquid polishes Have a wax type material which shines and leaves a contaminating film on the floor

• Household dust treatments – Leaves a slick and waxy residue Household cleaners Have strong detergents and may harm the finish and leave a residue or contaminating film behind

•Any product that instructions say mop and bucket – Introduce water to the flooring, which can be catastrophic to the flooring Steam cleaners, this is currently the most damaging product on the market to clean your flooring with. The introduction of heat and steam cannot only crack flooring but the introduction of water is very damaging to the finish

• A product with a combination reservoir spray and mop – Introduces liquid directly to the flooring and can remain in the micro-bevel and cause damage if the spray is not fine enough.

The recommended method of cleaning is a combination of Sweeping & Vacuuming and the use of a Bona prefinished hardwood flooring cleaner sprayed on a microfiber dry mop. The microfiber pad is machine washable; however, we recommend avoiding the use of bleach, fabric softener, and dryer sheets when washing as it can potential cause a residue or damage on your flooring. They can be washed up to 300 times.

If you have any additional questions about the use of certain products or the general care and maintenance procedures applicable for hardwood floors feel free to give us a call or visit our web site at

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Top 10 Hardwood Flooring Trends

4 Jun Hardwood Flooring

The Best Flooring and Hottest Styles for Every Room, Including Kitchens

As homeowners search for new hardwood flooring, it’s clear what is uppermost in their minds: Authenticity. An appealing look or style is not enough. While consumers are certainly concerned about a floor’s durability and value, they want something of substance even more. They choose hardwood because it reveals much about their taste, values, and what is important to them. They want something authentic.
All that from flooring? Yes.
These Top 10 hardwood flooring trends are not driven by mere fashion or some longing to keep up with the next-door neighbors. Instead, this Top 10 reflects the desire of homeowner to bring the art of nature into their homes so they can enjoy authentic natural beauty.

1. Authenticity

This is the Big Kahuna of flooring trends today—and for good reason. In this era of smarter and smarter phones, reality TV “stars,” and constant change, where do we find equilibrium and calm? Many of us look to nature and the appeal of slower times.

Authenticity is behind a desire for floors that take inspiration from the past, charms us, or help us live lives more attuned to nature. It leads to these choices in flooring showrooms:

• Wide-plank, handscraped, distressed floors. These replicate historical flooring, going back to early America.

• Exotics. These are unusual tree species from all over the world.

• Bamboo and cork. Though not hardwoods, these are also products of nature. No trees need to cut down to produce these sustainable products.

Each tells a story about you and your values. Your most cherished value is history, rare beauty, or the environment.

2. Handscrape Hardwood Flooring

Through the 1800s, finish surfaces for hardwood floors were commonly worked by hand with draw knives. These were simple flat blades attached to two handles. By pulling toward him or herself, the crafter could scrape thin layers of wood off a piece of lumber, slowly smoothing the top surface. Inevitable, scraping marks were left behind, proving for generations to come that a piece of wood had been worked by hand.

Handscrape marks are commonly seen in flooring reclaimed from old structures. These signs from another time tell a story about craftsmanship that is now replicated by today’s flooring manufacturers who have planks handscraped in a similar manner to get the look and feel of salvaged historical lumber.

These beauty marks authentically reproduce a genuine look from the past. Today’s handscraped floors are also distinctive to walk on barefoot. With each step, homeowners will feel slight variations in the surface—their feet feeling the evidence of a crafter’s skills.

3. Wide-Width Wood Planks

The next time you are walking through a building from the 1800s, look at how wide the floor planks are. Instead of the 2-inch to 3-inch widths common today, earlier floors were 5 to 8 inches wide—and more—depending on the species of wood.

The reason is easy to understand. Trees were much more mature when cut in earlier times, which meant they were also thicker. Most of the old-growth trees are gone or protected from harvest now. So trees for flooring are thinner and wide planks rarer.

However, 4- to 5-inch planks offer more authentic beauty than thinner slices. So manufacturers are finding ways to offer this wider lumber. These create a look that is more leisurely and languid. This is a hat-tip to less-hurried time.

4. Distressed Wood Flooring

Those who lived through the distressed-wood trend of the 1970s can relax. Today’s distressed doesn’t go overboard; it merely replicates the look seen from use and age of authentic, reclaimed flooring.

This second coming of distressed wood actually has its roots in the early 1990s when reclaiming flooring from old warehouses and commercial buildings emerged as a hot niche market. Those structures, built in the 1800s and early 1900s, offered a wealth of old-growth lumber, marked by decades of rough use. The gouges, nail holes, stains, slices, and saw marks were scars of authenticity.

By their interest in authentic distinguishing features that had pounded earlier flooring, homeowners today are showing their admiration for an era when skill rather than electronic technology was king.

5. Exotic Hardwood Floors

Exotic hardwoods appeal to a different sense of authenticity. What wins the heart here is the art of nature. How is it that trees can offer such elegance in form and still function so well as flooring? What a marvel.

There is the bold striping of tigerwood, the depth of Brazilian cherry, the rich beauty of teak. There are looks for every taste.

In addition to these authentic woods, manufacturers are also inventing ways to cut, bake and dye woods to mimic many of the exotics. This allows homeowners to obtain the look they want without endangering wood species in this country or abroad.

6. Harder Finishes

Admiring a new hardwood floor, you gaze at its natural beauty, alluring color, intricate graining and depth of shine. It’s so good to walk on wood—except you are not really walking on wood. The work surface that you tread is actually a clear finish that’s been formulated for toughness, sprayed on wood and baked to a hard-as-nails finish.

State-of-the-art factory finish clear urethane finishes are salted with aluminum oxide—microscopic metal crystals—to increase durability. Several coats are sprayed on and dried under ultraviolet lighting. The finish is about 10 times harder than is possible with a site-finished floor. With prefinished, you’ll also avoid the odorous off-gassing, labor and the time required for finishing a floor in place.

The moment after prefinished flooring is installed, it can be walked on. Instant gratification.

7. Engineered Wood Floors

Conventional wisdom promotes solid wood flooring because it can be sanded and refinished repeatedly. Sounds impressive, but when was the last time you sanded and refinished a floor? Safe bet that the answer is, “Never, with no plans to start.”

Unless you plan on living in the same house for 10 to 15 years or more, engineered wood is usually a better answer. Engineered floors are constructed of 3 or more thin sheets or “plies” of wood cross laminated together to form a single stable plank. Each plank is made like a sandwich, with stable, low-cost woods providing the foundation and the prettiest, more costly showpiece woods as the top surface.

Most engineered flooring comes pre-finished and goes down with relative ease. Fix it in place with nails, staples or glue. It can even be installed as a “floating” floor, a very quick way to put a floor in place. Regardless of the method for holding it down, these floors offer the beauty of solid wood without the price. They are more likely to be replaced than refinished (though many can be sanded and re-coated)—emphasizing their use as a design element in your house rather than a feature you may feel you have to endure.  Plus, because they are dimensionally stable, engineered wood, unlike solid wood, can be installed below grade.

8. Sustainability: Cork, Bamboo and Others

Concern for the environment shapes the way we live, the laws we follow, and what we value. Hardwood flooring is a big part of this discussion for homeowners who want to play a part in preserving the world’s natural beauty.

The days of clear-cutting forests to produce lumber are fading as manufacturers turn to managed forests, tree farms, engineered flooring and different woods for the supply of raw material. If you want a hardwood exotic, you may wind up with a sustainable domestic species—probably oak—that has been finished to mimic the look of an exotic. Or you might choose bamboo or cork, which offer performance similar to hardwood, but without the need to cut down even a farmed tree. Instead, bamboo is a grass that regrows after it is cut. Cork is made from tree bark, which regenerates.

Concern for forests and the environment are making an impact on how wood flooring is produced. Governments, environmental groups and industry leaders are adopting certification programs and tracking systems to validate the sustainability of wood supplies.

9. Color

Hardwood flooring doesn’t have to be a sea of brown. Widely available finish colors include an amazing array of whites, browns, blacks, greys, and reds. Not enough? Purchase unfinished flooring and stain it with in any of a rainbow of colors.

Color choices allow floors to better serve interior style as a full partner. Why should colors be limited to walls? Colorful flooring, in turn, allows for rooms that authentically express the desires, style sense, personality and idiosyncrasies of the homeowner or designer. This trend can be summed up as “I want it the way I want it.” You can certainly have it.

10. Value

To some manufacturers, retailers, and even customers, value means getting flooring at the lowest price possible. But that misses the mark. You may save a few dollars on the purchase, but that will prove foolish savings if you are constantly spending on maintenance, repair and replacement over time.

Hardwood Flooring

Hardwood Flooring installation and refinishing Los Angeles and neighboring cities.

Value is getting the highest quality product at the best price. To do that, look for manufacturers who are committed to product performance. Look for brand names from companies who aggressively improve their product and back their products with warranties. Real value comes at a cost—but so does buying strictly on price.

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What you should consider before hiring a hardwood flooring contractor

26 Dec

Striving for Hardwood Flooring Perfection

Custom Hardwood Flooring LA

Happy Holidays from Our Custom Hardwood Flooring family!

25 Dec

We only Have gratitude and appreciation for all the blessings we have received this Year. Our heartfelt thanks to all our hardwood floor customers,Clienteles, Suppliers, fellow contractors and friends. The trust and opportunity you’ve all given us only makes us want to do things better!

Whether we did hardwood floor installation, custom staining, water damage / scratch repair or wood floor Sanding, buffing refinishing for you; Rest assured that we strived for perfection. Every measure was taken to make sure that you are 100% happy with the result. Each job was treated like, it’s our very own hardwood floor that we are working on.

In this coming year, we once again commit ourselves to continue providing the greater Los Angeles area and its surrounding communities, with the best professional hardwood floor services as we have been doing since 1994.

Custom hardwood flooring is looking forward to be at your service. In this holiday season, we wish you and your family peace, good health, love and happiness. Have A Wonderful Merry Christmas and a Prosperous New Year!

Custom Hardwood Flooring LA

Hiring an Installer for Your Hardwood Floor Installation

4 Oct Installation of all kinds of hardwood flooring

Is it time to replace your hardwood floor? Are you feeling overwhelmed by the process of choosing both a new hardwood flooring and a contractor / installer for the job? Don’t fret. Here are the steps you should take to ensure that you get the most cost-effective hardwood flooring for your budget as well as the most reliable wood floor installer in your area.


1. Research Hardwood Floor Installer or Hardwood Floor Installation

Too many homeowners immediately start calling installers without the least idea of the choices involved or what to look for in a hardwood flooring company. Some homeowners even cold-call hardwood floor installers from the phone book. You need to start your hardwood flooring project by familiarizing yourself with basic hardwood flooring installation considerations. You don’t need to become a certified wood floor installer. What you should do is make a list of informed questions to ask prospective hardwood floor contractors. Asking the questions below will help you learn which hardwood flooring is best for your home and will also help you to identify contractors with whom you can easily communicate.

Part of your research should also focus on the pros and cons for various  type of hardwood floors, such as solid hardwood floor, engineered hardwood floor or laminate and parquet flooring. To read more about types of hardwood floors, read this article about different types of hardwood floor . Finally, look for useful details, tips, and common problems associated with residential hardwood flooring. Know how to immediately spot water leaks that can cause water damage for example. Know what wood specie will be best for your preferred hardwood flooring stain, which kind of hardwood flooring  is easier and cheaper to install, but is still within your design and lifestyle preference . You should also find out everything you can about your old hardwood floor. When was it installed? What type of hardwood floor do you have? Is the sub floor leveled? Is there an existing  termite or water damage that needs t be address first? Knowledge is power.

Initial Questions to Ask Local Hardwood Floor Installer / Contractor

  • What type of hardwood floor is best for your local climate? Why?
  • What kind of wood floor would you choose for your home? Why?
  • Which method of hardwood floor installation is best for your home.
  • What type of hardwood flooring will  have the greatest potential to save you money and will be suitable for your lifestyle?
  • Is the hardwood flooring installer experienced, licensed, insured and bonded?
  • What type of hardwood floor services do they think they excel? Ask for referrals?

2. Solicit Estimates

These are just a few of the possible questions you might ask hardwood floor installer during preliminary phone conversations or face-to-face when you are soliciting estimates. By the time you solicit estimates, you should have a pretty good idea of the kind of hardwood floor you want. This way, you can make an apples-to-apples comparison of different estimates. Conventional wisdom suggests that you get at least three estimates.

Guidelines for Soliciting and Reviewing Estimates

  • Be wary of estimates that are significantly higher or lower than the rest. Go back and ask questions to determine the cause of this discrepancy. Make sure that you consider the following: Quality of materials that they will use (eg: brand and kind of wood flooring, finish and other materials), skill level of the hardwood floor installer, and the credibility of the hardwood floor contractor (are they licensed?)
  • Don’t assume that the lowest bid offers inferior quality or that the highest bid means superior quality. If you can’t identify which contractors are offering the best overall value, you need to do more research, talk to more previous customers, and ask more questions.
  • This is your last chance to change your mind. Don’t be afraid to solicit more estimates for different  hardwood flooring services.

3. Choose a Hardwood Floor Contractor, Sign a Service Contract

Once you’ve had a chance to talk to each of your prospective installers, it’s time to review the estimates and sign a service contract. Sometimes the right answer will jump out at you – one contractor in particular seemed to share your hardwood floor vision, philosophy, and budgetary constraints. Often, two contractors seem to make comparable offers with impeccable credentials. In this case, you may need to take a second look and split hairs. Just don’t underestimate the importance of communication; finding a contractor who is easy to communicate with is valuable in the long run. And don’t just read, but make sure you clearly understand the implications of the service contract.

Items a Service Contract Should Address

  • The length and terms of the labor warranty. Hardwood Floor manufacturers generally include product warranties, but these warranties may not mean much if problems result from the installation. A typical labor warranty may last two years, but you should make sure the product warranty will remain valid after the labor warranty has expired.
  • A payment schedule. Never pay for the entire project upfront. Generally speaking, payment should occur in installments and parallel the work as it is being completed.
  • Job Description. Service contracts should be indicative, clear and specific on what work will be done and which area would worked on and how much will be the total cost. Make sure that you are agreeing on a final price. You wouldn’t want any hidden charges jumping on you at the end of the installation process.
  • A timeline. Weather permitting, the service contract should lay out a schedule for the project. In particular, make sure the hardwood floor installer is responsible for any damage that occurs during the project. A reputable company should have means to protect your home while the hardwood floor is being installed.
Feel Free to Contact us for a Free On site Estimate – visit our website at


4 Oct

Laminated flooring - Engineered hardwood floor

Wood Flooring adds beauty and value to your home. With so many options to choose from, we would like to help make that decision easier by offering some basic information about your wood flooring options. The main choices include:

Solid Hardwood Flooring
A solid piece of hardwood, generally cut into 3/4″ thick planks. Recommended for above ground; not recommended for concrete slabs. Solid Hardwood flooring comes unfinished, which is then installed and finished on-site; or pre-finished, which is completely finished at the factory with several coats of durable finish, before it’s ever delivered to your home, then simply nailed down. So, if you have decided on this option, now just figure out your what type of finish you want, of the many options. Another choice to consider with solid hardwood flooring, is whether to go with pre-finished flooring, factory finished; or unfinished flooring, which is sanded and finished on site.

Engineered Hardwood Flooring
These are several plies of wood that are glued and laminated together to form a wood plank. Range in thickness from 1/4″ to just over a half inch. Can be installed almost anywhere in your home, including over concrete.

Long strip Hardwood Flooring
These are engineered floors, but with a longer and wider plank, which allows the top layer to show 2 or 3 rows of thin hardwood strips.

Exotic Hardwood Flooring
Different hardwood specie from around the World. Not found in North America, these hardwood come from Australia, Africa, Brazil and the Far East. Exotic hardwoods offer unique wood grain and coloration  Many exotic floors are available in and in solid hardwood planks as well.
Wood flooring is offered in a variety of sizes.Their thickness generally ranges from 1/4″ up to 3/4″ for most solid hardwood. The width varies from 1″ on up to about 6″, with the most common sizes being 2-1/4″ and 3″. Each size will give a different look to your floor, so your decision should be based on your desired outcome and look you wish to achieve.

When considering the type of hardwood flooring you would want to use, it is recommended to consult an experienced hardwood flooring contractor. Doing so will provide you with the peace of mind that you will get a satisfying result in the end.


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Los Angeles Hardwood Floor Refinishing and Installation

1 Oct

Los Angeles Hardwood Floor Refinishing and Installation

We refinish and install hardwood floors in residential and commercial establishment since 1994. Hardwood Floor Los Angeles custom staining, sanding and buffing, wood floor repair and restoration.

Refinishing Hardwood Floor

1 Oct

Hardwood Floor Refinishing Los Angeles

While some hardwood flooring can be purchased pre-finished, the majority must be sanded and finished once installation is completed. Newly installed hardwood floor that requires finishing allows more room for you to apply your personal preference, specially when it comes to the stain or type of finish that you would want to be used.

Finishing hardwood floor requires some specialized skills and power tools. These primary pieces of floor finishing equipment include the drum sander for sanding hardwood floor, power edger used to sand the areas that the drum sander can not reach, like the edges of the room, and the floor polisher used for applying the finish and/or stain.


Floor Preparation

    It is recommended to apply the finish to the hardwood floor on the last part of any construction project. In this way other work traffic of workers won’t mar the finish. Wall coverings should be in place and painting completed except for a final coat on the base molding. Floors must be swept clean immediately before sanding.



    When Finishing a hardwood floor, sanding should be done first. This process gives the floor a fine finish, removes imperfections and preps the wood floor for the application of stain and/or polyurethane finish. Drum type sander is used for heavy sanding operation. A floor polisher with a floor sanding abrasive disc is used. The experience and sanding technique of the hardwood flooring technician determines the quality of the outcome of the finish. If the wrong grit is used for the type of wood species you have, the finishing process could get affected. 


Staining Hardwood Floor

     A custom stain can be applied to the hardwood floor during the finishing process. This will allow you to determine what shade or color do prefer for your hardwood flooring. Different type of wood gives off certain characteristic when being stained and finished. For example, Cherry hardwood takes light reddish stain well, generally no filler is needed for this type of wood and it imitates mahogany very well . On the other hand, Maple hardwood stains well in lighter colors, takes fine finish and no fillers is needed. Make sure that your hardwood floor technician helps you figure out what stain will work best with the type of hardwood you have.


Finishing Hardwood Floors

    There are properties and method of application that needs to be considered when finishing hardwood floors. Determine first the type of finish appropriate for the type of wood specie you have. Most finish are applied with a high quality brush or lambs wool applicator. A sealer is applied first. Some seals produce satisfactory results with one coat but most manufacturers recommend two coats or one coat plus a special top dressing. Surface finishes are then applied. There are different types of polyurethane finish. The oil modified polyurethanes and moisture cured polyurethane. Make sure that the sealer and top coat finish being used on your hardwood floor are compatible. Consult your hardwood floor contractor for further details. 


Sand Stain and Refinish Hardwood Floors For a new look!

4 Jun

Sand Stain and Refinish Hardwood Floors For a new look!

Nothing like having your hardwood floors go through sanding, staining and refinishing to bring back their beauty. Making sure that the process is done by a professional hardwood floor contractor, will save you from possible head aches and saves you time and money. 


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