Restore your wooden floors in Colindale
If your family once dwelled in an area, how flattering to have their name bestowed upon it. Even if, as in Colindale, the 16th century family concerned are no longer around to appreciate the gesture...
The more generic attractions of the traditional wooden floor need no such personalised naming. (The term parquet is derived from ‘small park’ - ie a delineated area).
Wherever your own floors lie - in the home, school, shop office or restaurant – they need to be kept in good condition. The transformation from scratched, marked and shabby to shiny and magnificent is a simple procedure...
When you call on the experts in floor repair and restoration:
The Colindale Floor Sanding Company!
Let’s see what you get!
Wide experience with over twenty years’ of restoring every kind of floor:
from solid/engineered boards to parquet/herringbone blocks
An efficient job with minimal mess and disruption:
our machines collect 99% of all dust
The complete floor restoration service:
repairing damaged timber
replacing missing areas with matching material
sanding away old paint and sealant to bare wood
staining for a change of colour
resealing with the fresh protection provided by oil, hard wax or lacquer.
Using only the highest quality products:
for a long-lasting floor surface that keeps its good looks.
Get the best advice from a friendly, family firm..
Ask us for your FREE assessment today!
From the Colindale Floor Sanding Experts
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
Colindale was open country until the end of the nineteenth century when cheap land prices encouraged the building of factories. The Frigidaire factory began in a wooden shack in 1923. It manufactured the first household automatic fridges sold in England.
Expansion led to a move westwards to the Edgware Road in 1931 - and the whole factory was located there by 1946.
The area developed into semi-detached suburbia once the tube station was opened in 1924.
Seeking anonymity after the crushing of his political dreams, Lawrence of Arabia enrolled in the RAF as Aircraftsman TE Shaw. While based at Hendon Aerodrome, he submitted articles to ‘The Spectator’ in 1927-28 under the pseudonym ... Colin Dale.