Wood Flooring

wp03-image-photoCombining comfort and beauty, Canada’s hardwood strip flooring has a world class reputation for its quality and durability.

Solid and engineered hardwood flooring comes in ranges comprising different species, widths and finishes offering you the choice to realise your design ideas, while adding prestige and value to your home, condominium, office or commercial building.


White ash – A wood that varies in colour, from light creamy white to dark brown, with coarse-textured open-grain pattern, and a combination of properties that make it suitable for flooring.


Beech – The wood is light to reddish-brown, has a close-textured straight to interlocked grain pattern, with properties that make it popular for use as relatively light-toned flooring.


Yellow birch – With a creamy-white to light-yellow sapwood and reddish-brown heartwood, and close, uniform grain, the material is endowed with consistently good overall performance characteristics that make it ideal for flooring.


Cherry – The close-textured wood is frequently chosen for its red to reddish brown colours and good working properties, which make it a material of choice for use in high-end flooring, adding an air of elegance and exclusivity.


Hard maple – An exceptionally hard wood that has a close and uniform grain, machines and polishes well. Its ivory white, greyish-brown and dark tan shades and colours contribute to the wood’s popularity for use in flooring, including for use in sports halls and commercial premises.


Red oak – The wood has a light-pink to dark reddish-brown and coarse textured appearance, it machines and nails well, and is very stable in service.


White oak – This straw coloured wood is very commonly used for flooring, particularly well suited for reasons that include its attractive and character appearance, stability and hardness.


Walnut – Renowned for its medium to chocolate brown colouring, the close-textured wood is familiar to many as material used for high-end flooring, sometimes in combination with lighter toned woods to create the ‘coffee and cream’ effect.