The Flooring and Carpet Professionals Serving Texas

Whether you need new carpet, laminate, tile, vinyl plank or hardwood flooring in Dallas there is only one name you need to remember for deep discounts and warehouse prices along with quality installation services by seasoned professionals



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    • Mohawk Flooring and Mohawk Carpet
    • Shaw Carpet and Shaw Flooring
    • Dallas Flooring Warehouse is a flooring discount service specializing in carpet, hardwood flooring, ceramic tile, wood look tile, porcelain, laminate floors, engineered hardwoods, custom hand scraped solid nail down hardwood flooring, waterproof flooring, LVT, SPC, WPC, luxury vinyl plank, wood look vinyl tile, commercial carpeting, carpet squares, natural stone, marble tile, travertine and many other flooring materials at deep discount pricing in the Dallas Fort Worth Metroplex


    We are your flooring store and carpet store for big savings on first quality flooring and fast professional installation. Dallas Flooring Warehouse Dallas TX . Dallas Flooring Warehouse is your flooring store nearby.  Whether you are looking for a carpet store near me, flooring installation or a big carpeting sale you have come to the right place.  We have a wide range of flooring solutions including laminate flooring, hardwood flooring, tile floors, wood floors, engineered hardwood, SPC stone polymer composite, WPC would polymer composite, LVP luxury vinyl plank, waterproof flooring and any other type of flooring you can imagine.  Our carpet selection is second to none delivering the best carpeting available at the lowest prices.  From Stainmaster carpet to Mohawk and Shaw, Abbey, ANSO, Beaulieu to our OEM house brand discount carpets which offer top quality at a fraction of the cost, Dallas Flooring Warehouse has the carpeting for your home.  Our goal is to make your shopping experience as convenient as possible and to provide a higher level of service while saving you money.  You don’t have to pay full price.  You just learned the secret that designers, real estate agents, real estate investors, builders and contractors have been keeping hidden.  Now you can get the wholesale direct to the public advantage at Dallas Flooring Warehouse is you Flooring Store Near Me – Carpeting Installation and Wood Floors Installed professionally.



    Dallas is a city in the U.S. state of Texas. It is the most populous city in the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex, which is the fourth most populous metropolitan area in the United States. The city’s population ranks ninth in the U.S. and third in Texas after Houston and San Antonio.The city’s prominence arose from its historical importance as a center for the oil and cotton industries, and its position along numerous railroad lines. The bulk of the city is in Dallas County, of which it is the county seat; however, sections of the city are in Collin, Denton, Kaufman, and Rockwall counties. According to the 2010 United States Census, the city had a population of 1,197,816. The United States Census Bureau’s estimate for the city’s population increased to 1,341,075 as of July 1, 2017.[10]  Dallas Blog
    Dallas is one of the fastest-growing cities in the United States. From 2010 to 2016, Dallas recorded the highest net domestic migration in the country, in excess of 300,000.[11] Overall, the Dallas–Fort Worth metro area had the second largest population increase among metro areas in the U.S., which recorded a population of 7,233,323 as of July 1, 2016, an increase of 807,000 people since the 2010 census.[12] Located in North Texas, Dallas is the main core of the largest metropolitan area in the South and the largest inland metropolitan area in the United States that lacks any navigable link to the sea.[13]
    Dallas and nearby Fort Worth were developed due to the construction of major railroad lines through the area allowing access to cotton, cattle, and later oil in North and East Texas. The construction of the Interstate Highway System reinforced Dallas’s prominence as a transportation hub with four major interstate highways converging in the city, and a fifth interstate loop around it. Dallas developed as a strong industrial and financial center, and a major inland port, due to the convergence of major railroad lines, interstate highways, and the construction of Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, one of the largest and busiest airports in the world.[14]
    Dallas is rated a “beta(+)” global city. The economy of Dallas is considered diverse, with dominant sectors including defense, financial services, information technology, telecommunications and transportation.[15] It serves as the headquarters for 9 Fortune 500 companies within the city limits. The Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex hosts additional Fortune 500 companies including ExxonMobil (Irving), J.C. Penney (Plano), and American Airlines (Fort Worth). The city has a population from a myriad of ethnic and religious backgrounds
    Preceded by thousands of years of varying cultures, the Caddo people inhabited the Dallas area before Spanish colonists claimed the territory of Texas in the 18th century as a part of the Viceroyalty of New Spain. Later, France also claimed the area but never established much settlement.
    In 1819, the Adams-Onís Treaty between the United States and Spain defined the Red River as the northern boundary of New Spain, officially placing the future location of Dallas well within Spanish territory.[17] The area remained under Spanish rule until 1821, when Mexico declared independence from Spain, and the area was considered part of the Mexican state of Coahuila y Tejas. In 1836, Texians, with a majority of Anglo-American settlers, gained independence from Mexico and formed the Republic of Texas.[18]
    In 1839, Warren Angus Ferris surveyed the area around present-day Dallas. John Neely Bryan established a permanent settlement near the Trinity River named Dallas in 1841. The origin of the name is uncertain. The general consensus is the city was named after either Dallas, Scotland or after Sen. George Mifflin Dallas of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Other potential theories for the origin include his brother, Commodore Alexander James Dallas, as well as brothers Walter R. Dallas or James R. Dallas.[19] The Republic of Texas was annexed by the United States in 1845 and Dallas County was established the following year. Dallas was formally incorporated as a city on February 2, 1856.
    With the construction of railroads, Dallas became a business and trading center and was booming by the end of the 19th century. It became an industrial city, attracting workers from Texas, the South, and the Midwest. The Praetorian Building of 15 stories, built in 1909, was the first skyscraper west of the Mississippi and the tallest building in Texas for some time. It marked the prominence of Dallas as a city. A racetrack for thoroughbreds was built and their owners established the Dallas Jockey Club. Trotters raced at a track in Fort Worth, where a similar drivers club was based. The rapid expansion of population increased competition for jobs and housing.
    In 1921, the Mexican president Álvaro Obregón along with the former revolutionary general visited downtown Dallas’s Mexican Park in Little Mexico, the small park was on the corner of Akard and Caruth Street, site of the current Fairmount Hotel.[20] The small neighborhood of Little Mexico was home to the Hispanic population that had come to Dallas due to factors like the American Dream, better living conditions or the Mexican Revolution
    On November 22, 1963, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated on Elm Street while his motorcade passed through Dealey Plaza in downtown Dallas. The upper two floors of the building from which alleged assassin Lee Harvey Oswald shot Kennedy, the Texas School Book Depository, have been converted into a historical museum covering the former president’s life and accomplishments.
    On July 7, 2016, multiple shots were fired at a peaceful protest in downtown Dallas, held against the police killings of two black men from other states. The gunman, later identified as Micah Xavier Johnson, began firing at police officers at 8:58 p.m., killing five officers and injuring nine. Two bystanders were also injured. This marked the deadliest day for U.S. law enforcement since the September 11 attacks. Johnson told police during a standoff that he was upset about recent police shootings of black men and wanted to kill whites, especially white officers. After hours of negotiation failed, police resorted to a robot-delivered bomb, killing Johnson inside El Centro College. The shooting occurred in an area of hotels, restaurants, businesses, and residential apartments only a few blocks away from Dealey Plaza.
    Dallas is the county seat of Dallas County. Portions of the city extend into neighboring Collin, Denton, Kaufman, and Rockwall counties. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 385.8 square miles (999.3 km2), 340.5 square miles (881.9 km2) of it being land and 45.3 square miles (117.4 km2) of it (11.75%) water.[21] Dallas makes up one-fifth of the much larger urbanized area known as the Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex, in which one quarter of all Texans live.
    Central Dallas
    Central Dallas is anchored by Downtown, the center of the city, along with Oak Lawn and Uptown, areas characterized by dense retail, restaurants, and nightlife. Downtown Dallas has a variety of named districts, including the West End Historic District, the Arts District, the Main Street District, Farmers Market District, the City Center business district, the Convention Center District, and the Reunion District. “Hot spots” in this area include Uptown, Victory Park, Harwood, Oak Lawn, Dallas Design District, Trinity Groves, Turtle Creek, East Dallas[edit]
    East Dallas is home to Deep Ellum, a trendy arts area close to Downtown, the homey Lakewood neighborhood (and adjacent areas, including Lakewood Heights, Wilshire Heights, Lower Greenville, Junius Heights, and Hollywood Heights/Santa Monica), historic Vickery Place and Bryan Place, and the architecturally significant neighborhoods of Swiss Avenue and Munger Place. Its historic district has one of the largest collections of Frank Lloyd Wright-inspired Prairie-style homes in the United States. In the northeast quadrant of the city is Lake Highlands, one of Dallas’s most unified middle-class neighborhoods.[23]
    Named after Dallas philanthropist, the Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge spans the Trinity River
    Southern Dallas
    South Dallas, a distinct neighborhood southeast of Downtown, lays claim to the Cedars, an eclectic artist hotbed, and Fair Park, home of the annual State Fair of Texas, held in late September and through mid-October.[24] Southwest of Downtown lies Oak Cliff, a hilly area that has undergone gentrification in recent years, in neighborhoods such as the Bishop Arts District. Oak Cliff was a township founded in the mid-1800s and annexed in 1903 by the city of Dallas.[25] Today, most of the area’s northern residents are Hispanic. The ghost town of La Reunion once occupied the northern tip of Oak Cliff. South Oak Cliff’s population is a mix of African American, Hispanic, and Native American.
    View of Downtown Dallas
    South Side Dallas is a popular location for nightly entertainment at the NYLO rooftop patio and lounge,[26] The Cedars Social,[27] and the famous country bar Gilley’s.[28] The neighbourhood has undergone extensive development and community integration. What was once an area characterized by high rates of poverty and crime is now one of the city’s most attractive social and living destinations.[29]
    Further east, in the southeast quadrant of the city, is the large neighborhood of Pleasant Grove. Once an independent city, it is a collection of mostly lower-income residential areas stretching to Seagoville in the southeast. Though a city neighborhood, Pleasant Grove is surrounded by undeveloped land on all sides. Swampland and wetlands separating it from South Dallas will in the future be part of the Great Trinity Forest,[30] a subsection of the city’s Trinity River Project which is planned to restore and preserve wetlands, newly appreciated for habitat and flood control.
    Dallas is surrounded by many suburbs; three enclaves are within the city boundaries—Cockrell Hill, Highland Park, and University Park.Cityplace, Knox/Henderson, Greenville and West Village.
    Downtown Dallas
    Baylor District Mixed
    The Cedars Mixed
    Civic Center District Mixed
    Dallas Arts District Mixed
    Dallas Farmers Market Mixed
    Deep Ellum Mixed
    Design District Mixed
    Main Street District Mixed
    Reunion District Commercial
    Riverfront District Mixed
    South Side Mixed
    Thanksgiving Commercial Center Commercial
    Uptown Mixed
    Victory Park Mixed
    West End Historic District Mixed
    East Dallas
    websiteAlger Park/Ash Creek Residential
    Belmont Residential
    Buckner Terrace Residential
    Caruth Terrace Residential
    websiteCasa Linda Estates Residential
    Casa Linda Park Residential
    websiteCasa View Residential
    Casa View Haven Residential
    websiteClaremont Residential
    Claremont Park Residential
    Eastwood Residential
    Edgemont Park Residential
    Forest Hills Residential
    Gaston Park Residential
    websiteGreenland Hills Residential
    Hillridge Residential
    Hollywood Heights Residential
    Junius Heights Residential
    websiteLake Park Estates Residential
    Lakewood Residential
    websiteLakewood Heights Residential
    websiteLakewood Trails Residential
    Little Forest Hills Residential
    Lochwood Residential
    Lower Greenville Residential
    North Stonewall Terrace Residential
    Old Lake Highlands Residential
    websiteRidgewood Park Residential
    Santa Monica Residential
    Stonewall Terrace Residential
    University Meadows Residential
    websiteVickery Place Residential
    websiteWhite Rock Residential
    Wilshire Heights Residential
    Old East Dallas
    Baylor/Meadows Mixed
    Belmont Park Residential
    websiteBryan Place Residential
    Deep Ellum Entertainment
    websiteMunger Place Historic District Residential
    Peak’s Suburban Addition Residential
    websiteSwiss Avenue Residential
    Lake Highlands
    Northeast Dallas
    Abrams Place Residential
    Alexander’s Village Residential
    Boundbrook Oaks Estates Residential
    Chimney Hill Residential
    Copperfield Community Residential
    Country Forest Residential
    Forest Highlands Residential
    Glen Oaks Residential
    Hamilton Park Residential
    Highlands West Residential
    Highland Meadows Residential
    High Oaks Addition Residential
    Jackson Meadow Residential
    websiteL Streets Residential
    Lake Highlands Mixed
    Lake Highlands Estates Residential
    Lake Highlands North Residential
    Lake Highlands Square Residential
    Lake Ridge Estates Residential
    websiteMerriman Park Estates Residential
    Merriman Park North Residential
    Moss Farm Residential
    Moss Meadows Residential
    websiteNorthwood Heights Residential
    Oak Highlands Residential
    Oak Tree Village Residential
    Pebble Creek Residential
    Richland Park Estates Residential
    Rolling Trails Residential
    Royal Highlands Residential
    Royal Highlands Village Residential
    Stultz Road Residential
    Town Creek Residential
    Royal Lane Village Residential
    Walnut Creek Estates Residential
    websiteWhispering Hills Residential
    White Rock Valley Residential
    websiteWoodbridge Residential
    Woodlands on the Creek Residential
    University Manor Residential
    websiteUniversity Terrace Residential
    Urban Reserve Residential
    North Dallas
    North Dallas
    websiteBent Tree Residential
    websiteBluffview Residential
    websiteDevonshire Residential
    websiteGreenway Parks Residential
    North Park Residential
    House at Preston Hollow, Dallas, Texas 2.JPG Preston Hollow Residential
    Shannon Estates Residential
    Vickery Meadows Residential
    Far North Dallas
    websiteBent Tree Residential
    websitePreston Highlands Residential
    Timberglen Residential
    websiteFar North Dallas Residential
    websiteMelshire Estates Residential
    websiteNorthwood Hills Residential
    Platinum Corridor Commercial
    Preston Center Commercial
    Northwest Dallas
    Northwest Dallas
    websiteKoreatown Mixed
    Love Field Residential
    Xvisionx Dallas Stemmons.jpg Stemmons Corridor Commercial
    Arlington Park Residential
    Design District Mixed
    Asian Trade District Commercial
    Oak Cliff Area
    Arcadia Park Residential
    Beckley Club Estates Residential
    websiteBishop Arts District Entertainment
    websiteElmwood Residential
    Stevens Park Estates Residential
    websiteStevens Park Village Residential
    Western Park Residential
    websiteWinnetka Heights Residential
    Wynnewood Residential
    East Kessler Park Residential
    Kessler Highlands Residential
    Kessler Park Estates Residential
    Kessler Plaza Residential
    Kessler Square Residential
    websiteWest Kessler Residential
    websiteKidd Springs Residential
    websiteKings Highway Conservation District Residential
    Dallas downtown skyline seen from Lake Cliff.jpg Lake Cliff Residential
    L.O. Daniel Residential
    Elderwoods/Elderoaks Residential
    Glenn Oaks Residential
    Wynnewood Hills Residential
    Oak Lawn
    Oak Lawn
    Cityplace Mixed
    Uptown Mixed
    websiteInternational Center Commercial
    LoMac Commercial
    Katy Trail – Knox Street.jpg Knox Park Mixed
    websitePerry Heights Residential
    State Thomas Residential
    websiteTurtle Creek Mixed
    The Mondrian.jpg websiteOak Lawn Mixed
    W Dallas Victory Hotel and Residences.jpg websiteVictory Park Mixed
    West Village – Cityplace, Oak Lawn in Dallas.jpg websiteWest Village Mixed
    Map of Southeast Dallas and its 20 communities
    Southeast Dallas
    Arnold’s Station Residential
    Buckner Park Residential
    Cedar Run Residential
    El Barrio (Little Mexico) Residential
    Elam Residential
    Fireside Residential
    Kleberg Residential
    Lake June Residential
    Parkdale Residential
    Pemberton Hill Residential
    Piedmont Residential
    Pleasant Grove Residential
    Pleasant Hills Residential
    Pleasant Mound Residential
    Riverway Estates/Bruton Terrace Residential
    Rylie Residential
    Seagoville/Dallas Residential
    Scyene Residential
    Spruce Square Residential
    Urbandale Residential
    Woodland Springs Residential
    Far South Dallas
    Bonton Residential
    Dixon Circle Residential
    Highland Hills Residential
    South Central Dallas
    Cedar Crest Residential
    Skyline Heights Residential
    Old South Dallas/Fair Park
    Exposition Park Mixed
    Texas Star.jpg Fair Park Entertainment
    Mill City Residential
    Owenwood Residential
    Jubilee Park Residential
    Dolphin Heights Residential
    Wheatley Place Residential
    Monterey Gardens Residential
    Edgewood (see South Boulevard/Park Row) Residential
    South Boulevard/Park Row Residential
    Magnolia Park Residential
    Alta Park Residential
    West Dallas
    West Dallas
    Eagle Ford Residential
    websiteGreenleaf Village Residential
    La Bajada Residential
    La L’aceate Residential
    La Loma Residential
    Lake West Residential
    Ledbetter Gardens Residential
    Los Altos Residential
    Muncie Residential
    Western Heights Residential
    Westmoreland Heights Residential
    Bishop Arts District
    Casa Linda
    Casa View
    Cedar Springs (sub-district of Oak Lawn)
    Cedars, The
    Deep Ellum
    Design District
    Exposition Park
    Fair Park
    Highland Hills
    Kessler Park
    Lake Highlands
    Lower Greenville
    “M” Streets
    Oak Cliff
    Oak Lawn
    Park Cities
    Pleasant Grove
    Preston Hollow
    Trinity Groves
    Turtle Creek
    Victory Park
    West End
    Dallas and its surrounding area are mostly flat; the city lies at elevations ranging from 450 to 550 feet (137 to 168 m). The western edge of the Austin Chalk Formation, a limestone escarpment (also known as the “White Rock Escarpment”), rises 230 feet (70 m) and runs roughly north-south through Dallas County. South of the Trinity River, the uplift is particularly noticeable in the neighborhoods of Oak Cliff and the adjacent cities of Cockrell Hill, Cedar Hill, Grand Prairie, and Irving. Marked variations in terrain are also found in cities immediately to the west in Tarrant County surrounding Fort Worth, as well as along Turtle Creek north of Downtown.
    Dallas, like many other cities, was founded along a river. The city was founded at the location of a “white rock crossing” of the Trinity River, where it was easier for wagons to cross the river in the days before ferries or bridges. The Trinity River, though not usefully navigable, is the major waterway through the city. Its path through Dallas is paralleled by Interstate 35E along the Stemmons Corridor, then south alongside the western portion of Downtown and past South Dallas and Pleasant Grove, where the river is paralleled by Interstate 45 until it exits the city and heads southeast towards Houston. The river is flanked on both sides by 50 feet (15 m) tall earthen levees to protect the city from frequent floods.[31]
    Since it was rerouted in the late 1920s, the river has been little more than a drainage ditch within a floodplain for several miles above and below Downtown, with a more normal course further upstream and downstream, but as Dallas began shifting towards postindustrial society, public outcry about the lack of aesthetic and recreational use of the river ultimately gave way to the Trinity River Project,[32] which was begun in the early 2000s and was scheduled to be completed in the 2010s. If the project materializes fully, it promises improvements to the riverfront in the form of man-made lakes, new park facilities and trails, and transportation upgrades.
    The project area will reach for over 20 miles (32 km) in length within the city, while the overall geographical land area addressed by the Land Use Plan is approximately 44,000 acres (180 km2) in size—about 20% of the land area in Dallas. Green space along the river will encompass approximately 10,000 acres (40 km2), making it one of the largest and diverse urban parks in the world.[33]
    White Rock Lake, a reservoir built at the beginning of the 20th century, is Dallas’s other significant water feature. The lake and surrounding park is a popular destination for boaters, rowers, joggers, and bikers, as well as visitors seeking peaceful respite from the city at the 66-acre (267,000 m2) Dallas Arboretum and Botanical Garden, on the lake’s eastern shore. White Rock Creek feeds into White Rock Lake, and then exits on to the Trinity River southeast of downtown Dallas. Trails along White Rock Creek are part of the extensive Dallas County Trails System.
    Bachman Lake, just northwest of Love Field Airport, is a smaller lake also popularly used for recreation. Northeast of the city is Lake Ray Hubbard, a vast 22,745-acre (92 km2) reservoir in an extension of Dallas surrounded by the suburbs of Garland, Rowlett, Rockwall, and Sunnyvale.[34] To the west of the city is Mountain Creek Lake, once home to the Naval Air Station Dallas (Hensley Field) and a number of defense aircraft manufacturers.[35] North Lake, a small body of water in an extension of the city limits surrounded by Irving and Coppell, initially served as a water source for a nearby power plant but is now being targeted for redevelopment as a recreational lake due to its proximity to Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport, a plan the lake’s neighboring cities oppose.[36]
    Dallas has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen climate classification: Cfa) characteristic of the Southern Plains of the United States. It is also continental, characterized by a relatively wide annual temperature range. Located at the lower end of Tornado Alley, it is prone to extreme weather, tornadoes and hailstorms.
    July and August are typically the hottest months, with an average high of 96.0 °F (36 °C) and an average low of 76.7 °F (25 °C). The all-time record high is 113 °F (45 °C), set on June 26 and 27, 1980 during the Heat Wave of 1980 at nearby Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport.[37][38]
    Winters in Dallas are mild to cool. January is typically the coldest month, with an average daytime high of 56.8 °F (14 °C) and an average nighttime low of 37.3 °F (3 °C). The normal daily average temperature in January is 47.0 °F (8.3 °C) but sharp swings in temperature can occur, as strong cold fronts known as “Blue Northers” pass through the Dallas region, forcing daytime highs below the 50 °F (10 °C) mark for several days at a time and often between days with high temperatures above 80 °F (27 °C). Snow accumulation is seen in the city in about 70% of winter seasons, and snowfall generally occurs 1–2 days out of the year for a seasonal average of 1.5 inches (3.8 cm). Some areas in the region, however, receive more than that, while other areas receive negligible snowfall or none at all.[39] The all-time record low temperature within the city is ?3 °F (?19 °C), set on January 18, 1930.
    Spring and autumn are transitional seasons with moderate and pleasant weather. Vibrant wildflowers (such as the bluebonnet, Indian paintbrush and other flora) bloom in spring and are planted around the highways throughout Texas.[40] Springtime weather can be quite volatile, but temperatures themselves are mild. The weather in Dallas is also generally pleasant from late September to early December and on many winter days. Autumn often brings more storms and tornado threat, but usually fewer and less severe than in spring.
    Each spring, cold fronts moving south from the North will collide with warm, humid air streaming in from the Gulf Coast, leading to severe thunderstorms with lightning, torrents of rain, hail, and occasionally, tornadoes. Over time, tornadoes have probably been the biggest natural threat to the city, as it is near the heart of Tornado Alley.
    A few times each winter in Dallas, warm and humid air from the south will override cold, dry air, resulting in freezing rain or ice and causing disruptions in the city if the roads and highways become slick. Temperatures reaching 70 °F (21 °C) on average occur on at least 4 days each winter month. Dallas averages 26 annual nights at or below freezing,[37] with the winter of 1999–2000 holding the all-time record as having the fewest freezing nights, with 14. During this same span of 15 years,[specify] the temperature in the region has only twice dropped below 15 °F (?9 °C), though it will generally fall below 20 °F (?7 °C) in most (67%) years.[37] In sum, extremes and variations in winter weather are more readily seen in Dallas and Texas as a whole than along the Pacific and Atlantic coasts, due to the state’s location in the interior of the North American continent. The lack of any mountainous terrain to the north leaves it open to the sweep of Arctic weather systems.
    The U.S. Department of Agriculture places Dallas in Plant Hardiness Zone 8a.[41][42] However, mild winter temperatures in the past 15 to 20 years have encouraged the horticulture of some cold-sensitive plants such as Washingtonia filifera and Washingtonia robusta palms. According to the American Lung Association, Dallas has the 12th highest air pollution among U.S. cities, ranking it behind Los Angeles and Houston.[43] Much of the air pollution in Dallas and the surrounding area comes from a hazardous materials incineration plant in the small town of Midlothian and from concrete installations in neighbouring Ellis County.

    Hardwood Flooring– The Benefits

    Regardless of whether you’re using it for a commercial installation or a residential interior, hardwood floors have proven themselves to be very effective when it comes to lending any space with a certain air of class along with structural strength. These type of floors are also known to give an indoor space a sense of permanence and has remained one of the top choices for people who are looking for something long-lasting. Of course, besides these reasons, there are also other things that make wood flooringa great option. So if you’re planning on using any of its varieties such as vinyl plank flooring or vinyl wood plank flooring, you might want to read the following benefits.

    1. Installation is pretty straightforward especially for people who have had experience doing it before. Quality wood floors are engineered to make sure that they are uniformed and stable in fit. People would also have a choice between unfinished and finished hard wood flooring which are also important factors on how easy the installation process is going to be. If you’re unfamiliar with these things then it would be best to talk to someone who is or ask your local workshop about it.
    2. Easy to clean. Compared to other types of flooring, hardwood floors are actually a lot easier to clean up since they won’t accumulate a whole lot of dust and dirt as well as various other debris. The weekly cleaning procedure would only involve mopping, vacuuming and making sure that the floor remains dry. Sounds easy, right?


    1. High quality look. If you’re looking for flooring that would be very aesthetically pleasing and would endure the test of time as well as trends then hardwood is certainly a great choice. Not only would they give your space a warmer appearance, they also never go out of style. Consider the fact that you also have plenty of design choices to pick from and you’re all set. Some people think it can be very limiting but this is not the case. You do have textures, grains and even color to pick and choose from so whatever style you’re going for, you’re sure to find wood flooringto match with it.

    So there you have it, just a few of the things that you might want to know about when it comes to choosing a hardwood floor. Remember, you have plenty of choices so don’t settle for the first design you see. Lastly, add a bit more texture to your space by adding plush carpeting to it. Small details can make a big difference!

    What Makes A Good Carpet?

    If you’re looking for a new carpet, it would be a smart move to get familiar with the different kinds of carpeting first. There’s Frieze carpeting, Berber carpeting and Plush carpetingto start you off. Let’s just put it this way, carpets aren’t exactly cheap and as such, you would want to make the right choice so you don’t end up wasting any money of replacements. Luckily, carpets come in a wide variety of designs, options, material and so on. They would easily fit any person’s taste and style preference. Should you find yourself at a loss on which one to choose or if you simply can’t find one that catches your fancy then you can even get one customized to your liking. Of course, this would cost a bit more than the usual but the results would be worth it.

    So, shall we look at Plush carpetinga bit closer?

    Cut Pile – This is considered to be one of the most popular types of carpets. Through cutting looped carpet fibers to create an even look, standing yarn bundles are produced. These would then be tufted to some extent in order to create a more luxurious and thicker look. These types of carpets can provide with ample cushioning for the feet but are also more prone to crushing when compared to other types.


    Level Loop Pile – This type of carpet would be ideal for areas in your home that experiences a lot of foot traffic. This would include wood flooringin your hallways as well as doorways. This carpet would be comprised of fiber loops with similar lengths that is then woven into the carpet backing. Due to the fact that it has even and strong loops, it is also one of the most durable carpet varieties around. If you’re not too k een on seeing vacuum tracks and footprints then this would be a good option for you.

    Saxony – If you are looking for a carpet that would look luxurious and supple as well as blend in well with your current interior then Saxony would be a good option for you to look into. This type of carpet is made out of tufts of heavy yarn which is then tightly twisted before being softened and straightened through the use of heat. It would easily lend an air of elegance to any space you place it in.

    So there you have it, some carpet options for you to consider if you’re planning on getting a new one for your home flooring. Remember to get a stain resistant carpet for areas that get a lot of foot traffic as well.



    Dallas, TX
    Irving, TX
    Las Colinas, Irving, TX
    Cockrell Hill, TX 75211
    Oak Cliff, Dallas, TX
    Redbird, Dallas, TX
    Uptown, Dallas, TX
    Highland Park, TX
    University Park, TX
    Casa Linda, Dallas, TX
    Casa View, Dallas, TX 75228
    Lake Highlands, Dallas, TX
    Richardson, TX
    Garland, TX
    Far North Dallas, Dallas, TX
    Farmers Branch, TX
    Addison, TX
    Preston Hollow, Dallas, TX
    Northwest Dallas, Dallas, TX
    Duncanville, TX
    Grand Prairie, TX
    Euless, TX
    Keller, TX
    Bedford, TX
    Arlington, TX
    Pantego, TX 76013
    Dallas County, TX
    Colleyville, TX 76034
    Bedford, PA 15522
    North Richland Hills, TX
    Hurst, TX
    East Arlington, Arlington, TX
    Grapevine, TX
    Mesquite, TX
    Balch Springs, TX
    Zacha Junction, TX 75228
    West Dallas, Dallas, TX
    Deep Ellum, Dallas, TX
    South Dallas, Dallas, TX
    Lower Greenville, Dallas, TX
    Lakewood, Dallas, TX 75214
    Northeast Dallas, Dallas, TX
    Vickery Meadow, Dallas, TX 75231
    Oak Lawn, Dallas, TX
    Kessler, Dallas, TX
    Wynnewood North, Dallas, TX 75224
    Valley Ranch, Irving, TX
    Carrollton, TX
    Coppell, TX
    Bluffview, Dallas, TX
    Old East Dallas, Dallas, TX
    Cedars, Dallas, TX
    Bishop Arts District, Dallas, TX 75208
    Lochwood, Dallas, TX 75218
    Towne Crossing, Mesquite, TX 75150
    Pleasant Grove, Dallas, TX 75217