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Tag Archives: french oak flooring

Why French Oak Flooring is Important

When looking into engineered hardwood flooring, it’s important to do your research and choose the best materials available. And if you want the best hardwood, you’ll choose French Oak. Learn why this is the best wood available.

Engineered Hardwood Wide Plank Flooring: Built Like Solid Hardwood but Engineered for Stability

Solid wide plank hardwood flooring has been the king of floors for many years. It’s been praised for its durability, versatility, and beauty. But lately, that’s begun to change. Engineered hardwood flooring is taking over, and rightfully so. Wide plank engineered floors–when done right–are even more durable, versatile, and beautiful than solid hardwood flooring. On […]

Discover Durable Hardwood Flooring to Last Forever

You’ve just built or purchased your forever home. Why would you settle for temporary floors? Our wide plank engineered hardwood flooring will be your forever home’s forever floors. Don’t waste your time (or money!) with flooring you’ll have to replace in only a few years. Start with the best, most durable hardwood flooring engineered to […]

European Oak and French Oak: Differences & Similarities

European Oak and French Oak are two of the most popular wood options for hardwood flooring. And while they seem very similar, they do have differences. Read on to find out what the differences are between European Oak and French Oak, and which type you should use for your home.

The Difference between American Walnut and European Oak

American Walnut and European Oak are two of the most popular flooring choices. Every day, people choose to put one of these hardwood flooring options in their homes. But when you’re choosing a type of hardwood flooring, how do you know which type is right for you? What are the differences between American Walnut flooring […]

What is European White Oak?

You’ll hear a lot of flooring companies tell you they have “European White Oak,” which is great. But what exactly is European White Oak? What does that mean? And most importantly, what are you paying for when you buy European White Oak?