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Do you need a new wooden floor in Putney?
The early 19th century village grew to become famous for the boat race and the bridge - the first from 1729 predating that of Westminster by twenty or so years.
Although the golden age of Putney may have been the mid 19th century when spacious villas rose on the Hill and the Heath, today’s commercial and domestic properties can still accommodate an important feature...
The traditional wooden floor continues on its quiet dependable way, though capable of ostentation when required. Are you proud of your own floors or are they an embarrassment, with marks and scratches the order of the day?
Delay no longer. Especially when the solution is quick and surprisingly straightforward.
Wood floor repair and restoration from a company with twenty years experience:
The Putney Floor Sanding Masters!
You’ll receive the complete package for your floors:
The best advice:
we’ve restored hundreds of floors of every kind - from solid hard or softwood boards to parquet blocks
The best skills:
floors of every age and condition - all restored to the highest levels of workmanship. Top quality floor products ensure a new surface to last and stay looking good.
Your floor is a valuable feature - so it pays to invest in the best.
Whatever your floor requires:
repair and realignment of boards and blocks
replacing damaged or missing areas - with matching timber
sanding away old layers of paint and sealant
staining for a change of colour
fresh protection offered by natural oil, hard wax or lacquer.
And... 99% dust free sanding:
to ensure minimal disruption and mess.
Our friendly family firm awaits your instructions -
call us for your FREE assessment today!
The Putney Floor Sanding Masters
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
The common was split into Barnes and Putney after a dispute over commoners’ rights in 1859. Putney remained on the edge of the country until the Great War.
That great historian and future writer of ‘The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire’, Edward Gibbon was born here in 1737. Commemorated by Gibbon Walk, he was brought up by his aunt in a house near the bridge and churchyard.