Your natural wooden floor? Grubby, tarnished, pitted with marks and scratches...
Sanding removes old layers of dirt, paint and sealant to leave smooth, bare wood. Dusty and messy? Our cylinder machines trap virtually all dust. Closure and disruption? By working around your domestic and business schedule - at weekends or overnight - we minimise any inconvenience and potential loss of business.
Whatever your kind of floor - from hardwood boards to parquet blocks - we’ll restore it to its youthful glory. The right package for your floors may include repairs, gaps filled - and staining for a change of colour.
You have a period floor? For mosaic, herringbone and parquet wood floor refreshing, we source matching blocks to repair any damage. We then create a fresh - yet authentic - surface to match the original.
Ask us today for your free assessment. We’ll answer your questions and give you the most appropriate advice. For floors that will stay looking good - and do a great job for years to come.
* 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 Gravesend.
Please phone us FREE on 08000 076 076 or email for a no obligation quote.
For a truly professional job in Gravesend - contact us today!
Useful facts about Gravesend:
Gravesend is a town in northwest Kent, England, on the south bank of the Thames, opposite Tilbury in Essex. It is the administrative town of the Borough of Gravesham and, because of its geographical position, has always had an important role in the history and communications of this part of England. It still retains a strong link with the river. The opening of the international railway station immediately west of the town at Ebbsfleet Valley, the arrival of High Speed train services to and from Gravesend railway station itself and the town's position in the Thames Gateway, added to the town's importance.
The town was recorded as Gravesham in Domesday Book in 1086 as belonging to Odo, Bishop of Bayeux: the name probably derived from "graaf-ham": the home of the Reeve, or Bailiff, of the Lord of the Manor. Another theory suggests that the name Gravesham may be a corruption of the words grafs-ham – a place "at the end of the grove". Frank Carr asserts that the name derives from the Saxon Gerevesend, the end of the authority of the Portreve, (originally Portgereve), the officer in charge of the town. The Domesday spelling is the only historical record ; all other spellings – in the later (c. 1100) Domesday Monarchorum and in Textus Roffensis the town is Gravesend/Gravesende. Gravesham was however adopted in 1974 as the name of the new Borough.
Gravesend has one of the oldest surviving markets in the country, its earliest charter dating from 1268. Town status was granted to the two parishes of Gravesend and Milton; the Charter of Incorporation was received in that year. The first Mayor of Gravesend was elected in that year, although the first town hall was in place by 1573: it was replaced in 1764. A new frontage was built in 1836. Although its use as a Town Hall came to an end in 1968, when the new Civic Centre was opened, it continued in use as the Magistrates' Courts. In 2004 it was disused but following a full refurbishment paid for with lottery money and grants form Kent County Council and Gravesham Borough Council the Old Town Hall is now a thriving venue that is used for weddings and private functions as well as community and public events.
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