When you are thinking about laying a new floor, a big question probably crops up: what does it cost to lay a floor? It is difficult to give a simple answer to this question because it depends on several different factors, of which the two main ones are the choice of material and the installation method.
Are you thinking about getting tiled flooring in the kitchen or hall because it looks so nice and is easy to keep clean? What would you say if we told you that you could get a floor that looks like tiles, but has even more benefits and none of the disadvantages?
For a long time, Scandinavian design has featured pine elements in walls, ceilings and furniture – but pine doesn't work particularly well in flooring. Solid pine flooring is too soft and thus easily damaged, and it also attracts dust – but there are other options for those who still want a pine floor.
Since different rooms have different functions, it is sensible to match the floor to the room. What do you have to consider? Firstly, consider how the room is used: is the floor exposed to lots of wear and tear? People often bring debris into the hall with them and it is subjected to heavy footfall. In the kitchen, people often spill liquids and drop sharp knives, crockery and glass, while bedroom and living room floors receive gentler treatment.
Have you ever been to a party, sat in the living room and wondered where everyone has gone? The answer is the kitchen. It’s where everyone gathers, and there may be a simple explanation for this. The kitchen is often called the heart of the home: we spend hours here cooking, eating meals with our families and enjoying gatherings with friends and relatives on ordinary weekdays and at parties. What could be better than choosing a kitchen floor that is both attractive and gentle on the feet? Plastic flooring is the ultimate choice for your kitchen.
A walnut wood floor can give a room a totally new look thanks to its natural, vibrant wood pattern. Combined with white walls or furniture, it creates a wonderful contrasting effect. The big differences in wood hues are caused by the fact that the core is light brown to dark chocolate brown, while the surface is creamy white. The grains are usually straight but can also be wavy, which gives the wood an interesting variation.