If a natural wooden floor is an asset and enhancement to your property - how do you describe one that’s been left to decline into a state of being grey, shabby, marked and damaged? A well-maintained floor offers far more than practical and aesthetic worth. It can add value and be seen as an investment in all kinds of settings: the office, home, bar, school, cafe and gallery.
So it pays to have your underperforming floors transformed – through floors repairs and restoration from a specialist floor sanding company.
Call on Sanding Wood Floors for the complete wood floor renovation and finishing service in Harrow on the Hill.
Rest assured that your property will not be subject to extremes of dust and disruption. Our cylinder machines have a unique collection system and are vitally dust free. As for disruption to your business and domestic schedule, our flexible hours keep this to a minimum. Overnight or weekend working will mean only a short period of closure and loss of business.
After twenty years of sanding floorboards, we’ll advise you on the most suitable treatment for your floors, whether they are composed of parquet blocks, hardwood boards, bamboo or cork. All this will be backed up with top quality materials and supreme workmanship undertaken to the finest detail.
Your floors will get whatever they need: repairs to damaged timber, gaps filled, staining and your choice of protective sealants - the natural look of oil and wax; or lacquer for hard wear.
Your period floor will be brought back to its full splendour. For mosaic, herringbone or floor sanding parquet, we’ll repair any damaged areas by finding matching blocks of an authentic vintage. The resulting surface will be fit to compare with the original.
So call us today for your free assessment. We’ll answer your questions and meet your budget – for a floor to view with pride for years to come.
Call on Sanding Wood Floors for the complete wood floor renovation service throughout Harrow on the Hill.
* a free assessment at your home
* set prices to meet your budget
* the best advice on repairs, restoration and sealing
* friendly, efficient teams working to the highest standards
* modern machinery producing minimal mess and disruption.
* maintenance tips and advice for your restored floor
* Phone or email for a no obligation quote.*
*For a truly professional job throughout Harrow on the Hill.
Please phone us FREE on 08000 076 076 or email for a no obligation quote.
For a truly professional job in Harrow on the Hill - contact us today!
Useful facts about Harrow on the Hill:
Harrow on the Hill is an affluent area of North West London, England, and part of the London Borough of Harrow. The name refers to Harrow Hill, 408 feet (124 m). The district includes the famous independent school, Harrow School. The earliest recorded use of the name is found in 1398 as Harrowe atte Hille. Etymology before then derives from Harrow, which is first recorded in 767 as Gumeninga hergae. A suggested meaning is heathen temple of a tribe called the Gumeningas. The hill has historically been used as a place of pagan worship. It is alternatively explained to mean the church upon the hill.
Harrow on the Hill formed an ancient parish and later civil parish in the Gore hundred of Middlesex. In 1831 it had a population of 3,861 and occupied an area of 9,870 acres (39.9 km2). There were significant boundary changes in 1894, when the bulk of the parish was removed to create the parishes of Harrow Weald, Wealdstone and Wembley. By 1931 it occupied a reduced area of 2,129 acres (8.62 km2) and had a population of 26,380. It formed the Harrow on the Hill Urban District of Middlesex from 1894 and was abolished by a County Review Order in 1934, with the bulk of the area forming part of a new civil parish and urban district of Harrow.
Harrow on the Hill is also an ecclesiastical parish with St. Mary's, Harrow on the Hill at the apex. It was consecrated by St Anselm in 1094. The area has four Catholic schools and three Church of England schools. In the graveyard of St Mary's church is a gravestone recording the death of Thomas Port, from a railway accident on 7th August 1838.
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