But when they have lost their youthful shine and shabby marks are the norm – there’s no need to call up the carpet fitters. They deserve to display their natural beauty – with a modest investment in wood repair and restoration reaping dividends. Give a fresh look to your property and add value – wherever your floors are located: in the home, office, shop, cafe, bar, club, school or gallery.
Sanding removes old layers of paint and sealants to a bare finish. Ready for staining and new layers of hardwax, oil or lacquer.
Whether on parquet blocks or hardwood boards – sanding produces very little dust with our up-to-date machines. And with flexible working - overnight or at weekends – we will fit in with your schedule. Any closure and loss of business will be minimal.
Your period floor, as in parquet wood floor refinishing, is one of our specialities. We use matching blocks to repair damaged areas - for an authentic finish that will match the original.
Ask us for your free assessment. From our 20 years’ experience of working on floors in every setting, we will give you the best advice. And we work with only the highest quality products. They last longer, look better and offer the best long term value.
Call on Sanding Wood Floors for the complete floor resurfacing service throughout Archway N19.
* 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 Archway N19.
Please phone us FREE on 08000 076 076 or email for a no obligation quote.
For a truly professional job in Archway N19 - contact us today!
Useful facts about Archway:
Archway is an area of north London, corresponding approximately to the area of Junction Ward in the London Borough of Islington. The name derives from the Archway bridge built between Highgate and Hornsey in 1896, which was later replaced by Hornsey Lane Bridge. A tunnel was originally planned for the Highgate bypass (to join the Great North Road by avoiding the steep Highgate Hill road and narrow roads of Highgate village) but this failed due to repeated collapses. Instead, a large cutting was recommended by John Rennie and a high, multi-arched road bridge constructed across this. The first bridge, constructed in the early nineteenth century, was designed by John Nash.
Until quite recently, Archway did not designate a specific area. Most people referred either to Highgate, Islington or Upper Holloway, a name that is now used for little besides the nearby railway station and the post office. The term Archway became popularised as a result of Londoners' tendency to indicate their local area by reference to the nearest Underground Station, even though the latter was called Highgate station until 1939 (and subsequently Highgate (Archway) and Archway (Highgate)).
Several songs namecheck the area: The Boo Radleys's cult song Blue Room in Archway, Saint Etienne's Archway People and New Model Army's Archway Towers. The film version of Zoë Heller's novel Notes on a Scandal was filmed around Archway, as were some scenes in Shaun of the Dead. The novel The Diary of a Nobody, by Weedon Grossmith and George Grossmith was set in and around Archway and Holloway. Topper's House in Nick Hornby's 2005 novel A Long Way Down is said to have been indirectly inspired by Archway Tower, but also by the eponymous Archway over Archway Road, and the area features in an earlier novel by the same author, How to Be Good.
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