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Give your wooden floors in South Kensington a fresh look
On the site of the Royal Albert Hall, a brilliant literary salon thrived in the 1830s...
A wooden floor is the ideal surface on which to exchange ideas and pleasantries on art, literature and the meaning of life. Or just to walk upon! It combines beauty with practical hard wear.
But even wear can go too far... When your floors are looking shabby, scratched and marked, it’s a straightforward process to make them look lovely once again.
When you call upon a specialist company - in the wooden floor repair and restoration business for over twenty years.
The South Kensington Floor Sanding Business
Providing you with:
all your floors need for a fresh look -
from solid/engineered boards to parquet blocks.
Repairing damaged timber
Replacing missing areas with matching or reclaimed material
Sanding way old paint and sealant to bare wood
Staining for a change of colour to match your decor
Resealing with natural oil, hard wax or lacquer.
All work completed with top quality floor restoration materials:
ensuring your floor will last longer and keep its looks.
And ... sanding that is 99% dust free:
from our unique collection system that collects dust from outside each room.
So wherever your floors lie - in the home, office, shop, bar gallery, library or public building...
And however old or poor in condition
Call us today for your FREE assessment
The South Kensington Floor Sanding Specialists
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
We refer to the gatherings of the literati at Gore House. The hostess was Lady Blessington, who entertained a succession of luminaries that included Dickens, Thackeray and Disraeli.
She was described by an American admirer as ‘one of the most lovely and fascinating women I have ever seen’.
After her husband’s sudden death, Lady B. took to writing to augment her income. Despite a successful series of novels, she became bankrupt in 1849. She fled to Paris to join Count D’Orsay (who had lived with her at Gore House).
The house was sold in 1851, becoming the restaurant for the thousands of visitors to the Great Exhibition.