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Make your floors live 100 years with wood flooring.

Wood is the oldest material that has variations of style. It’s strong, eco-friendly, and organic with durability as a feature. That’s what makes it people’s choice from ages.

A few years ago, choosing among different wood species was simple to go with. But now we have various species, categories, and collections of wood flooring.

You’ll get a wide range of choices as engineered, reclaimed, solid, and other parquet styles.

Durability and smoothness are hot topics to discuss before you go with your wood flooring for your residence or commercial space.

We have a premium collection of European wood in solid, engineered, and reclaimed form. You can select your suitable one after stealing the secret sauce of wood flooring durability in different species.

Walnut: Pros and cons.


- Warm and chocolatey brown tone of surface.

- knots and grains with darker shade form an authentic two-tone structure.

- After years walnut grows with your interior to give it a luxurious feel.

- Durable finish with Janka hardness 1010 which lasts up to 150-400 years if maintained nicely.

- Prevents humidity and moisture. Very smooth to install.

- Powerful in front of rot, water damage, and dents as for its harder wood quality.

- Excellent return on investment as it adds significant value.


- Expensive than white oak and red oak.

- Requires advance investment in the walnut wood flooring because it delivers quality.

- Softer than red oak, white oak, and maple types of species.

- Likely to get scratched and scuffed surfaces as it's softer than other popular wood floors.

- Stable and recommended as a beautiful flooring but less strong than white oak.

White Oak: Pros and cons.


- Stylish European light shades from light greys to darker chocolate.

- Have few grains and look luxurious when added with texture, distress, and other finishes.

- Smooth to develop into your preferred interior wherever you want.

- Patterns drawn on it are straight and give a more modern look than red oak.

- Prevents dents more than red oak which gives it stability, warps less, and avoids rotting.

- Powerful option for any interior and gives an extraordinary appearance with engineered prefinished form.

- Hardness of 1350 which makes it of higher density and durability level.


- Difficult to work with white oak in DIY projects if you don't have a professional team of installers.

- French and European Oak can be expensive.

Red oak: Pros and cons.