Floor Sanding & Polishing in Brisbane

The river city is full of big beautiful Queenslander style homes which look amazing with polished wood floors. The key is to do a quality job when it comes to sanding back the timber floors before they are finished.
Our team are regularly floor sanding & polishing in Brisbane to help bring out the best in those historic houses.

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Preparing the floors for polishing requires sanding the old timber floors back in order to expose the fresh wood underneath.

Once that is completed, we then begin the floor polishing process using a range of finishes to suit your desired look.

  • Water borne finishes
  • Oil based finishes
  • Composite oil/solvent borne finishes
  • Solvent borne polyurethane finishes

If you’re thinking about improving the look of your polished timber floor in your Brisbane home then our local experts can help to guide your through the process to identify which approach to take for the best results.

Floor Sanding & Polishing Gallery (Brisbane)

Take a look at a few of the beautiful timber floor restorations we’ve completed throughout Brisbane.

Get A Quote!

Don’t have time for an onsite evaluation?
Fill out our online form along with photos and measurements for an accurate quotation today!

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between a Solid Timber flooring and Engineered timber floors?

The main difference from solid timber is that engineered floorboards are composed of two or more layers of wood bonded together under heat and pressure. The top layer is the one that’s visible and generally comes pre-finished but can come Raw as well.

What’s the difference between a Solvent based Polyurethane finish and a 2 Pak water-based finish?

The main difference between the two types for home owners is; the dry time of the finish. Solvent based finishes take much longer to dry than water-based finishes. 3 coats of water based could be applied on your floors, in the time it takes for 1 coat of solvent based to be dry enough for a 2nd coat. These dry times can be the difference between you moving out for a few days and having to move out completely for a week or two.

Will my floors be lighter in colour when they have been sanded back?

Yes, when the floor is re-sanded and coated it will become lighter and can also be different in colour due to the yellowing effect some coatings exhibit over time. When applied directly to the floor, it will tend to highlight the grain and this can appear quite different to the existing floor.

Can you remove and replace our furniture on completion?

Yes we can organise this at a additional charge.

What stage during a renovation should I begin restoration of my floors?

If you’re restoring your floors as part of a larger renovation project, you should ensure that any carpentry, electrical, plastering, and glazing are completed before work on the floor begins to ensure they are not damaged with any other ongoing work.

Should my floors be completed before or after painting walls and skirting boards?

If painting prior to sanding your floors it’s recommended that the final coat on skirting boards to be applied after completion of the floors.

Do I need to empty a room in order to have my floors restored?

Unless specifically agreed to and quoted for, all furniture should be removed together with all floor coverings including staples, tacks etc.

Do I need to prepare my appliances before the floor restoration process?

Due to the flammable nature of coatings used during the polishing/finishing process, gas and electrical appliances are to be disconnected by qualified personnel and removed. All pilot lights must be also turned off.

How do I prepare the rest of my home for the floor sanding process?

Cover light fittings and all non-movable furnishings using plastic or drop sheets to prevent dust from gathering on them.
Remove or fold curtains into garbage bags and seal at top.

Is it ok to mop timber floor boards?

No you should never “wet mop” your timber flooring since too much water will cause the floor to swell, lifting the board edges and leaving the boards uneven.

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