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Bring back your wooden floors in Oxford
In a city exhibiting all the qualities of Oxford, with so many magnificent buildings, it’s not hard to find outstanding examples of woodcraft.
Especially those by the great Anglo-Dutch woodcarver, Grinling Gibbons..
On a more modest level, consider the natural wooden floors in your own property. They’ll also be worthy of admiration - as long as they’ve been well looked after!
Are yours an enhancement at present? If not, turning a surface dull and marked to bright and beautiful is a straightforward process.
When you call on those who know their job - and, like Mr Gibbons, can execute it to perfection:
The Oxford Floor Sanding Experts
your kind of floor:
solid or engineered boards; herringbone or parquet blocks.
restoration work your floor requires:
repairing or replacing damaged timber
sanding away old sealant and paint
staining for a change of colour
fresh protection of oil, hard wax or lacquer.
the best advice:
from a family firm who’ve restored hundreds of floors over the past twenty years.
the highest quality job:
using only premium floor restoration products
- for a floor to last longer and stay looking good.
99% dust free sanding:
for minimal mess and disruption to your everyday routine.
Let’s get moving with no obligation...
Ask us for your FREE assessment today.
The Oxford Floor Sanding Specialists!
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
Gibbons (1648-1720) was born in Rotterdam to English parents and ‘discovered’ by John Evelyn in 1671. He introduced him to Charles the Second and Christopher Wren.
Wren used him in his rebuilding of London after the Fire, most famously in the choir stalls at St Paul’s. Appointed Master Carver under five monarchs, Gibbons’ work appears in the various Royal Palaces in London.
Gibbons was a master at carving foliage, decorative garlands - and chains of flowers and fruit in high relief. He is recognised as one of the greatest of all European carvers and sculptors.
His work in Oxford includes the library in Queen’s College; and the exquisite decorations - in lime and pearwood - adorning the screen and altarpiece in the chapel of Trinity College.