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Have your wooden floors restored in Wimbledon
An English writer who deserves to be better known - though author of a great novel - was born here in 1873...
The traditional wooden floor is extremely well known and loved. And quite rightly, for no surface combines its simple beauty wth a hard-wearing, long lasting surface.
So when your floors - in the home, office, bar, gallery, restaurant, library or school - are looking shabby and marked, the solution is at hand:
from the specialists in wood floor repair and restoration:
The Wimbledon Floor Sanding Specialists
After more than twenty years in the business, we’ve given hundreds of floors a new lease of life:
from hardwood/engineered boards - to parquet/herringbone blocks.
No matter their age or how dismal their condition.
Take the best advice from our trained eyes -
and enjoy the complete restoration service:
repairing and realigning boards and blocks
replacing damaged areas with new or reclaimed timber
sanding away old sealant and paint to bare wood
staining to change the colour to match your decor
resealing with natural oil, hard wax or lacquer.
Dust and disruption...?
No longer an issue - our sanding machines collect 99% of all dust.
You’ll get a long-lasting new floor -
restored with only top quality materials.
Our friendly family firm is here to help.
Ask us for your FREE assessment...
Contact the Wimbledon Floor Sanding Specialists today!
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
Ford Madox Ford (died 1939) was a prolific author of 80 books and founder editor of ‘The English Review’. A son of a ‘Times’ music critic, he was bought up in pre-Raphaelite circles, invalided home in the Great War, collaborated with Joseph Conrad - and became an influential literary editor and critic.
But it is his novel ‘The Good Soldier’ of 1915 that gives him a place in the pantheon. This is one of the great achievements in English Literature: a complex tale of two couples, with passion and betrayal lurking behind an Edwardian facade. With immense technical skill, Ford keeps the final revelation to the last page. Perhaps not the easiest of reads, but highly rewarding if you stick with it.