Do you need a new wooden floor in Upper Edmonton?
The plaque in Keats Parade denotes the sojourn in the borough of one of our best-loved poets.
The wooden floors in your own property deserve to have a much longer residence - as long as you keep them in good condition. When they’re looking a little tired, marked and scratched - and generally underperforming, they need the appropriate treatment...
So call upon repair and restoration from an expert company.
Look no further than the Upper Edmonton Floor Sanding Experts!
The complete restoration service for your floors:
repairs and replacement of damaged timber
solid boards realigned and nailed down; parquet blocks reset and replaced
sanding to remove old paint and sealant
staining for a change of colour
new protection with oil, hard wax or lacquer.
Minimal mess and disruption:
99% dust free sanding with the unique collection system of our cylinder machines.
Our top quality craftsmanship creates a lasting finish that keeps its looks:
as we use only premium products.
A reliable job from a friendly family firm with over twenty years’ experience:
having restored hundreds of floors of every type.
So wherever your floor is located:
in the home, office, shop, school, gallery, bar or restaurant...
Get the best advice from the experts.
Call us for your free assessment today!
The Upper Edmonton Floor Sanding Company
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
After the death of his mother, the 16 year-old Keats was apprenticed to apothecary-surgeon, Thomas Hammond from 1811-15.
He first attempted to write poetry in 1814, which led him to cancel his apprenticeship with a year to go and enrol as a student at Guy’s Hospital. Although licensed to practise as an apothecary in 1816, he abandoned the profession for the precarious existence of a poet.
He made the right choice for us in the light of posterity. In the remaining five years of his life, before dying like his mother of TB, he became one of the pivotal figures in the Romantic Movement. His poetry has retained its appeal down the generations, oblivious to the literary fashions of the past two hundred years.