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Solid Hardwood Flooring

The word ‘solid’ says it all; the wood has not been altered in any way within the plank. Due to the organic nature of this material, solid hardwood is susceptible to environmental changes. It will expand and contract in reaction to different temperature variations and humidity levels. Effects like warping and gapping can also occur. For this reason, solid hardwood should not be installed below grade level or in areas of the home where there is excess moisture like bathrooms or laundry rooms. All solid hardwood can be sanded and refinished over the years if needed.

Jointed Hardwood Flooring

This is a type of solid hardwood flooring that is created using random pieces of wood scraps. The resulting product is both unique visually and environmentally sound since it uses less lumber and conserves precious natural resources. Jointed hardwood has the same properties and characteristics as solid hardwood.

Engineered Hardwood Flooring

These floors combine the classic appearance of solid hardwood with the added benefit of technology which stabilizes your floors. Engineered hardwood floors consist of three to ten layers called plies that are glued together. The multi-ply structure adds stability and resistance to moisture and temperature changes. It can be installed on, above or below grade level due to its multi-layered construction, making it a great choice for finished basements.


A flooring purchase is a long-term decorating investment. Proper care and cleaning can make a big difference in retaining the appearance and performance of your floor over time.


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