FLOORS INSTALLATION

Solutions for every floor need. We are a detail oriented company and our experience in the building industry, allow us to offer complete renovation solutions for your floors from supplying and installation from all major brands.

  • Laminates
  • Hardwood
  • Marble
  • Travertine
  • Ceramic
  • Porcelain

Definitions

Laminate: Laminate floors combine a realistic impression of real hardwood, stone and tile with an extremely durable finish. These floors have become a popular alternative to real hardwood and vinyl floors.

Hardwood: The richness of a natural hardwood floor can add warmth and charm to any room. Today’s hardwood floors come in more species, widths and colors than ever before and more durable. With proper care and cleaning hardwood floors can last more than a lifetime and will add value to your home.

Marble: Is form from limestone. The heat and pressure in the earth’s crust changes the texture and the composition of limestone to form large grains of calcite. This is called recrystallization.

Many natural stones, including limestone and travertine, are referred to as marble because the surface of the stone can be polished to a high gloss finish. True marble is produced through the changes in the structure of the stone due to metamorphic events.

Travertine: Is a form of limestone. It often forms near hot bubbly mineral rich springs. Gas bubbles become trapped and create a pitted surface on the stone. These pitted surfaces can be filled with an epoxy or dust resin. Filling the small holes and pits gives the travertine a more finished look.

The stone surface can be left in its natural state with the small holes and pits unfilled. This is a warmer aged look which will acquire a beautiful patina over time. Leaving the stone unfilled will affect the durability. It will attract dirt much easier than a filled travertine making it harder to keep clean.

Ceramic: Is a mixture of clays and other natural materials. The special clays are mined from the earth, shaped, colored and than fired in kilns. Traditional ceramic tile can be naturally colored and left unglazed like terra cotta, or they can feature colored or highly designed surfaces which can be glazed (finished with a glass surface) either in a high gloss or matte finish. Most ceramic tile has either white or red body coloration underneath the glazed, colored top layer.

Porcelain: Is a newer form of ceramic tile and extremely popular among homeowners. Porcelain tiles are composed of fine porcelain clays and fired at much higher temperatures than ceramic tiles. This process makes porcelain tile denser, less porous, much harder and less prone to moisture and stain absorption than ceramic tiles. For these reasons, most porcelain tiles are suitable for both indoor and outdoor installations. Porcelain tiles are also harder to cut due to their density and hardness.

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