- Apr 7, 2009
- Reaction score
Wife can probably pass them down. Does anyone know how do you cut them?
I used a chop saw for cross cuts when I installed some snap-lok flooring years ago. For the rip cuts, I used a portable table saw I borrowed from the neighbor.
The biggest issue would be cutting for "funny corners." We helped our youngest son a while back get a house and get moved into it. Part of the process was new flooring throughout the house, with carpet in the bedrooms and vinyl plank flooring in the living room and hallway between two of the bedrooms.
First pictures are of the vinyl plank flooring.
I don't remember the cost for planking and installation, but they did a darn good job and were helpful in other ways. We used Budget Flooring at the SE corner of Reno and Portland Avenue.
We did it in a garage. Expect 4$ a foot but they have to grind the floor for this or epoxy. rick, you don’t want to do this. Dust would go everywhere. Just get the concrete floors stained and sealed.Have you looked into polyurea for flooring? I’ve heard it’s better than epoxy, but I don’t know about the cost.
We did it in a garage. Expect 4$ a foot but they have to grind the floor for this or epoxy. rick, you don’t want to do this. Dust would go everywhere. Just get the concrete floors stained and sealed.
Ours was put down over wood but they didn't put anything down under it. Not sure what you are talking about with underlay, tape? In the big bath we had installed that self stick tile, when they pulled it up it left a sticky mess on the floor. The installer said he wouldn't install it if it was going to stick, something about expansion and contraction with temperature. The solution was to simply lay news paper over the entire floor to cover the sticky stuff and lay the new floor on top of the news paper. That was 4 years ago and it still looks like new.
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