We’ve all been there. We’re trying to catch up on some reading or settling in after a long day when the noise starts up. Maybe it’s the downstairs neighbor’s too-loud T.V. or the trample of footsteps from above. Dealing with noisy neighbors is distracting at best and downright disruptive at worst. For property managers and builders, addressing sound control has quickly become one of the most important issues to solve. In fact, too much noise is one of the top reasons a person moves from an apartment.
At the heart of the matter is the growing trend of hard surface flooring throughout units. Consumers are expecting upscale, on-trend interior finishes, and as architects, contractors, and property owners renovate or begin new construction, they need to accommodate. Hard surface floors look great; they’re on trend; and they help rent units. The problem is that hard surface flooring is also one of the main culprits in noise complaints.
The challenge then is to meet consumers’ expectations while creating a comfortable living space. The good news is there are a handful of sound control options to decrease noise throughout a building without sacrificing style.
Sound Control with Style
As rental properties begin showing their age, management companies are renovating to provide a better experience for their tenants. Renovation is also a great opportunity to address any sound control issues.
There are options available to help you get the floor you want, with the sound control you need, such as through the use of underlayment or resilient with an attached acoustical pad. Resilient with an attached acoustical pad is an all in one approach to adding an extra layer of sound deadening protection to your floor. On the other hand, an underlayment is added before the flooring is installed and acts as a layer of sound insulation that sits between the subfloor and flooring that works to dampen noise. An underlayment – typically felt, foam, cork, or some combination of those – is used during the renovation process and helps reduce a lot of the noises that come from above or below units.
Another solution that is too often overlooked is carpet. While the originally installed carpets may be outdated, the advances in both performance and design mean that carpeting again has its place in more upscale properties. Not only does it cost significantly less than hard surface flooring solutions, carpet provides natural sound control without the need for an underlayment or other sound control measures. It’s hard to find another flooring solution that works as well as carpet for sound control.
Get a Fresh Start
When designing new construction, architects are in a unique position to provide better sound control from the ground up – literally. By building control measures into the foundation, architects and contractors can solve a lot of the issues normally associated with noise.
A construction project also allows contractors and property managers to use the most up-to-date flooring designs and technology. Coupled with the foundational controls, the end result is a building that not only looks great, but provides a comfortable living environment as well.
Build Today for a Better Tomorrow
In addition to building in sound control measures, renovation and new construction projects also allow a great opportunity to reevaluate the environmental impact of the flooring. Using flooring solutions and installation materials that have been assessed for human health impacts and certified as Low Emitting products are two great ways to ensure a project meets the standards of a green building.
Besides being a leader in sustainable flooring solutions, Philadelphia Commercial also provides a host of consultative services that range from new construction jobs to renovation projects.Read More »
Choosing the right flooring for educational spaces is no simple task. While design and functionality are important, so is budget. In the last five years, schools have been making the shift from VCT to LVT, mostly because of the many options VCT lacks. Such as design flexibility through shapes, colors, and aesthetics; low maintenance; and cost savings are all reasons for the move. Additionally, LVT is on trend, creates a better learning environment, and makes a school’s budget go further.
LVT can match any design aesthetic. With realistic visuals like wood or stone, schools can have the choice of a natural or modern and contemporary learning environment.
Creating a Better Environment for Learning
A 2001 National Survey of Public School Teachers found that 92 percent of teachers believe that design directly affects student performance. Teachers and administrators are seeking environments that stimulate learning without being distracting. Schools should be inviting and enable students to focus on what’s most important – their education. LVT is designed to offer flexibility and to appeal to a variety of style preferences. With LVT, schools can choose from a variety of designs and colors to complement any aesthetic. But with VCT there is little variety – only basic block design with monotone colors that lends itself to an institutional feel.
With echo reverberations in mind, LVT is designed to be quieter than VCT. Where VCT often is loud and tends to echo, LVT reduces noise.
LVT is also less likely to become damaged and holds up better in high-traffic areas. Because VCT is made of limestone, it will show indentions more, while LVT has a high-performance wear layer and finish to provide a surface that will indent less. The static load for LVT is 250 to 1500 psi, whereas VCT is only 75 to 120 psi.
Easier to Maintain
VCT costs three times more to clean and maintain over a 22-year period. Because VCT is made of limestone, VCT should be stripped, waxed, and polished two to four times a year. With the increased amount of polishing and waxing, accidents are also more likely to occur. Falls resulting from stripping, buffing, and waxing VCT can average as much as $4,500 per claim. In addition, when VCT scratches, polish must be reapplied or the porous surface will be exposed, leading to staining and discoloration. As a further cost-saving measure, the machinery used to maintain LVT is the same as VCT, so no extra money would need to be spent in the transition.
LVT does not require stripping, waxing, or buffing. Better yet, if the floor becomes damaged, one tile of LVT can be easily matched and replaced. A single tile of VCT can be replaced, but it is very likely that the finishes won’t match, leading to design inconsistencies.
Less Expensive, More Functionality
Per square foot installed, the average cost of VCT is $1.00 – $1.50, and LVT is $3.00 to $4.50. While VCT is less expensive initially, the maintenance cost of VCT is much higher, not to mention the yearly average cost to maintain VCT is $1.71; LVT is only $.70.
Switching is a Breeze
Switching to LVT is easy. Best of all, in a little more than two years, the switch to LVT will pay for itself. Administrators can use these savings on other important items in their budgets.
To learn more about LVT flooring and its benefits, contact a Philadelphia Commercial sales representative today or visit our website.Read More »
As part of a new series called “On Trend“, we will explore trends curated by our very own Creative Director, Debbie Houston. Debbie travels the world to attend conferences and trade shows, interviews designers across the United States, searches the internet for information, reads magazines about fashion and furnishings; all in the pursuit of color and design trends. Enjoy this series written personally by Debbie!
Don’t you love handmade, one of a kind pieces of pottery, textiles, furniture, basketry or jewelry. I know I do. I have several pieces of pottery that reflect the skill and artistry of the modern day craftsman. In each piece I see attention to detail, carefully selected materials and years of devotion to the process of creating beautiful design. This shared appreciation for one of a kind, hand-made items is the influence behind a trend I called Crafted.
Products and spaces that seem to be made by hand exemplify Crafted. Highly textured surfaces, irregular textures, distinctive materials and attention to detail characterize the trend which is also found in massed produced products that appear to be one of a kind. While color can really be anything, I think of medium value colors and saturated neutrals that are warm and inviting. They have the earthy appeal of natural dyes, exotic spices and glazed pottery. Even a worn denim would fit into the Crafted color palette.
I am teaching myself how to make art dolls. I’m not sure if what I do is called art or craft, but I lose track of time when I am looking for the right materials, stitching the last detail or shaping the clay to create the face I see in my mind. I think this is what I love about the Crafted trend. Whether the item is truly made by hand or not, I can imagine another person lovingly creating something that is meant to be enjoyed for years.
There are many beautiful products on the market that appear to be made by hand. We introduced a tile collection called Threads in 2015 which was inspired by the irregular textures and threads used in a hand woven textile. While the product is not made by hand, the end result exemplifies the qualities found in a hand-crafted item. Kristie, the stylist who led the project is a painter and the color line she created really shows off her artistic approach to color. I would love to hear what you think of the Threads collection. Did we capture the spirit of Crafted?Read More »
When designing and installing flooring solutions on a large scale, form and function are as important as style. This is especially true when considering the movement of large groups of people (not to mention the wear and tear of large groups of feet). In many cases, function tends to win out over style. There doesn’t have to be a choice, though – a fact perhaps best illustrated through the use of Philadelphia Commercial’s flooring in the recent upgrade to the Memphis Grizzlies’ FedEx Forum in Memphis, Tennessee.
A Complete Flooring Refresh
At 10 to 12 years old, the FedEx Forum’s carpets were wearing thin and the hard surfaces had begun to show their age.
Going into the project, there were existing finishes that designer Graham Reese had to work around. In the Club Level hallways, blonde doors were the one carry over from the original look of the arena. In the suites themselves, that same blonde theme was expanded on to include the cabinet finishes. Reese used these existing colors as a starting point for his design.
Design and Movement
The design at the Club Level exemplifies style working in tandem with function. Reese used a three-layered design with various patterns and colors that bring a sense of movement to the flooring. The result is a classic look that also brings life and depth to the hallway flooring.
At various points throughout the concourse, solid colored carpeting is used to break up the pattern and create mini-focal points that guide people to the entrances of the suites. Vinyl flooring is used in a similar fashion in the concession area and some of the seating sections. It’s a style choice that also reduces the wear and tear on the flooring in the spots where people are most likely to congregate.
Watching the Game in Style
The Club Level suites retained most of the original elements – specifically the blonde wood theme of the suite doors. As a result, the design shifts from the layered pattern in the concourse to a much more sophisticated design and color palette. The lighter color scheme and subtle pattern make the suite feel like a destination rather than the journey of the Club Level concourse.
Function Has Its Place
Function trumps form in the back-of-house designs found in the media and locker rooms, which are rarely seen by visitors but heavily traveled by the people who use the space.
Here, the flooring design moves to a dark, muted blue in the locker rooms and interview space, and a charcoal in the hallways. The pattern is subtler than in the Club Level hallways and suites. The flooring solutions used in these areas are built to stand up to heavy use while preventing the buildup of heavy soiling often associated with so much activity.
Economical and Long Lasting
For Graham Reese and the FedEx Forum, Philadelphia Commercial’s line of flooring solutions represent the best of form, function, and style. The wide range of design choices allowed Reese to develop a classic style that will remain on trend for many years to come. And Philadelphia Commercial’s products are built to last, standing up to the wear and tear of a large, active arena.
If you have a space that needs both durability and design, learn more about how Philadelphia Commercial’s wide range of products can get you both. Visit our website at philadelphia-commercial.com or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.Read More »
As part of an ongoing series called Things We Like, we’ll take a look at some interesting innovations in the design and flooring industry. In this post, we discuss an iPad app that gives designers and caregivers an in-depth look at some best practices for safe and comfortable design for people living with Alzheimer’s.
There are always special considerations to take into account when designing a home or living space. That is especially true when designing for people that need support throughout their home – be it for those with limited mobility in senior living communities, or those with dementia or Alzheimer’s.
In an effort to help caregivers better understand the challenges facing those living with dementia, Alzheimer’s Australia recently developed an iPad app, The Dementia-Friendly Home. For patients with Alzheimer’s or dementia, even familiar surroundings can become confusing. That fact, coupled with heightened anxiety they may feel, means it’s vitally important that their living space is as welcoming as possible.
The Dementia-Friendly Home works to help caregivers look at their house from a practical design perspective and to provide solutions throughout the home. Through its easy-to-use interface, users are able to make simple changes to their virtual home that will make the living space safer, more comfortable, and provide a familiar a space.
Through the app, the user is able to “walk” through a virtual house and make alterations at various points. Users can make adjustments to things like the floor color or appliances. At each point, the app describes the challenge a person living with dementia might encounter, and how to best overcome them using a variety of design elements.
These tips include pure design decisions like pairing darker flooring with white walls to help create a clear sense of space. Or they skew towards more practical changes such as moving the stove top knobs to the front or replacing light switches with green and red “on” and “off” labels.
The goal of the app is to not only provide caregivers with simple improvements they can institute in their own homes, but teach them why those updates are important. By following the app’s suggestions, a caregiver can create a home that is as inviting as it is safe.
With our extensive range of flooring solutions, we’re able to help you design a living space that fits your needs. To learn more about how Philadelphia Commercial can create a comfortable and safe living space, visit our online catalog or email us at email@example.com.Read More »
When the Designing Spaces team called a few months ago to ask if we’d take part in a very special makeover episode for the Neva King Cooper Educational Center in Homestead, Florida, we didn’t need to think twice.
Helping create a better future for our customers and our communities is a commitment shared by our whole Philadelphia Commercial team, and our entire company, so working with Designing Spaces to transform two of the school’s most critical classrooms was a perfect fit.
Originally opened as an elementary school in 1913, Neva King Cooper Educational Center became a special educational center for Miami-Dade County in the mid-1980’s, when it began focusing on providing educational programs for students between the ages of three and 22 with severe intellectual disabilities.
While extensive renovations in the 1980’s helped prepare the center to support students with special needs, it recently became clear that further updates would better help the school fulfill its goal of giving all students the tools needed to communicate independently and grow and develop to their maximum potential.
That’s where Designing Spaces stepped in and called on us for help.
With two of the Center’s most important classrooms in need of renovation, the Designing Spaces team needed to find the flooring that delivered high performance and durability without compromising on the aesthetics and style designer Kalyn Rothaus and her team envisioned.
First, we worked with Kalyn to select our Multiplicity carpet tiles in six complementary colors for the Center’s Sensory Room, a tactile, multi-sensory, playful space designed to help students engage in a variety of experiences and lessons, from color and touch to music and light.
When we learned the students interact with the sensory space in a multitude of ways – from sitting on bean bags to playing on the floor – we knew soft surface flooring would be an important way of helping create a warm, welcoming feel while also enhancing the room’s vibrant energy. Busy foot traffic, heavy rolling chairs, classroom furnishings and equipment, and the high potential for drops or spills were equally important considerations, making our Multiplicity modular carpet tile with EcoWorx backing the ideal combination of style, comfort and high performance.
In addition, glue-down installation and the tiles’ modular nature make them a smart choice for long-term maintenance. While it’s pretty tough to stain or damage our tiles, if a section does need to be replaced, the school can simply swap out the individual tiles in question instead of replacing the entire floor.
Long overdue for an update, the Center’s Home Economics classroom was also on the makeover list.
With a full kitchen, washer and dryer and other household appliances, flooring for this room also needed to withstand the additional challenges of a high moisture environment.
One of our luxury vinyl products, In the Grain, offered the perfect option for this busy classroom.
Featuring the texture and warmth of hardwood floors but with high moisture resistance and fast, easy cleanability (a must for a kid-filled kitchen!), In the Grain fit perfectly with Kalyn’s vision for an engaging, home-like space. Better yet, it paired beautifully with some custom-designed cabinetry, up-to-the-minute appliances and our own white ceramic subway-style wall tile.
Best of all, though, was the joy shared by students and teachers alike when they saw the newly designed spaces for the first time. Our brand and our company have a long history of helping others and helping our communities, and when doing so helps create an even brighter future for kids in need of an extra helping hand, it means more than ever.
Watch the full episode below or on the Designing Spaces site!Read More »
As soft flooring product manufacturers, we have a responsibility to our customers, our employees, and the environment to embrace sustainability in our business practices – from sourcing raw materials to reclamation of products at the end of their useful lives.
It can be challenging to navigate the sustainability landscape with its various (and occasionally conflicting) standards of measurement and certifications. Here is an overview of the four key areas companies must consider when choosing a flooring product.
1. Material Health
The soft surface flooring industry is making significant progress in identifying and removing harmful substances from its products. In principle, most agree it’s important to source raw materials and use chemicals that are not harmful to people or the environment. But there is no universally agreed way to measure success.
In the U.S., the most common standards either address just the hazards associated with the materials used in making a product or they address the health and safety of th
e finished product. Health Product Declaration (HPD) and Declare Labels fall into the ‘ingredient hazard’ disclosure category. These two programs rely on manufacturers to disclose what they know about the materials they use to make a product, with no independent third party review of the information disclosed. These programs document the health hazards associated with the materials used.
Cradle to Cradle (C2C) is a comprehensive certification of the health impacts of a product. Manufacturers require their raw material suppliers to disclose detailed formulation information to an independent third party for assessment. This results in a deeper understanding of a product’s health hazards than relying only on a product manufacturer’s raw material knowledge.
Additionally, C2C certification performs a risk evaluation of the disclosed hazard information to determine whether or not a route of exposure is likely to exist during the use of the product. The result of this two part assessment of both ingredient hazards and exposure potential is that C2C certification provides more meaningful and relevant information to the end user than manufacturer self-disclosure programs.
2. Recycled Content & Recyclability
Manufacturers have a responsibility to minimize the amount of building materials that end up in
overburdened landfills, so it is important to design and manufacture products that contain recycled materials and are easily recyclable. It’s also important to avoid using recycled content that contains harmful materials, so specifiers should inquire about the source of recycled content and whether or not it contains hazardous materials like phthalates or heavy metals.
When carpet reaches the end of its useful life, reclamation options include the following:
3. Environmental Impacts
As manufacturers, we must do everything we can to use fewer resources. This extends to the energy and water resources used in the manufacturing processes.
Investing in energy reduction and efficiency projects makes good economic and environmental sense, as it leads to energy and financial savings. As a best practice, manufacturers should invest in using renewable and lower carbon-intensive energy sources energies. Finally, manufacturers can also purchase Renewable Energy Credits (REC) and Carbon Offset Credits to offset their energy use and carbon emissions respectively. Just make sure the credits are purchased from a reputable source (e.g., Green-E).
Reducing incoming water consumption in manufacturing is just the beginning. In addition to water reduction opportunities, manufacturers can also evaluate ways to reuse water internally and reduce the impact of their wastewater discharges. Best sustainability practices include monitoring factory wastewater to ensure it can be safely discharged, working with community groups to protect watersheds and help maintain the quality of water supplies, and ensuring future business plans take downstream water users into consideration.
Companies should also conduct a Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) to determine the potential overall environmental impacts of their products and processes throughout production, usage, and disposal. The LCA should follow ISO 14040 and 14044 and result in an Environmental Product Declaration (EPD) that identifies relevant environmental impacts, such as the potential for global warming, acidification, and smog creation.
4. Social Fairness
The Cradle to Cradle Certified™ Product Standard sums up social fairness as manufacturers that “ensure that progress is made towards sustaining business operations that protect the value chain and contribute to all stakeholder interests including employees, customers, community members, and the environment.” Companies also must invest in fair treatment of workers and carefully evaluate the social practices of their suppliers to ensure their sourced goods are created in a way that is socially just.
As a Shaw Company, We Take Sustainability Seriously
We are committed to minimizing our environmental impact. As a Shaw Industries company, we strongly embrace Cradle to Cradle certification and provide HPD and Declare Labels on many of our products.
Through our commercial take-back program and reclamation partners across the U.S., we help customers keep carpets out of landfills. Shaw companies have recycled more than 800 million pounds of carpet since 2006 – and we’re still counting.
We constantly seek innovative ways to limit our water impact, including increasing water reuse wherever possible. In 2014, our Tuftex plant in Southern California (where water conservation is especially critical) increased the use of recycled water to 76.3 percent, up from 25.9 percent in 2012. And of our total water consumption in 2014, we recycled or reused 13.4 percent of the water we brought in.
To minimize our consumption of natural resources, we are leveraging alternative energies to power our plants. In Dalton, Georgia, two manufacturing plants use waste carpet to power their operations; in Cartersville, Georgia, Plant 15 uses solar panels that can power up to 10 percent of the plant’s peak energy load. Since 2007, our company has invested more than $37 million in capital projects that have reduced energy, generated savings in excess of $20 million (and counting), and reduced harmful emissions. In 2014 alone, Shaw created greenhouse gas emissions reductions equivalent to taking 4,593 passenger vehicles off the road.
Throughout our entire process, we ensure all of our human resources are treated fairly. Talent optimization, leadership skills development, and associate, customer, and community engagement are critical components of our diversity efforts. And we’ve recently developed two affinity groups – one that focuses on attracting and retaining talented women (WiN) and ShawVET, a program that advocates for military service members, veterans, and their families – to affect noteworthy, systemic change.
Learn more about how Philadelphia Commercial and our parent company Shaw Industries, Inc. are leading the way in sustainable business practices on philadelphia-commercial.com or by downloading our Sustainability Report.Read More »
When designing the interior of an office or other commercial space, flooring is a key consideration. Designers must take into account aesthetics, function, materials, budgets – and, most importantly, the people who use them. Carpet is a popular and versatile choice. It’s comfortable, it helps reduce noise, and it comes in endless colors and patterns. Despite its many advantages, some designers have reservations about using carpet because of the long-standing myth that carpets can aggravate asthma and cause allergies. The truth is current studies demonstrate the opposite. Carpet can actually help trap dust and allergens from the air, helping to maintain air quality.
The Study That Debunks The Carpet Allergen Myth
Dr. Bruce Mitchell, Airmid Health Group Chairman & CEO and practicing allergy and immunology physician, designed and evaluated a study aimed at understanding how different kinds of flooring interacted with allergens, specifically cat dander, dust mite feces and pollen. During this study, the allergens were injected into a sealed room over a specific period of time; then the room was measured for airborne allergens. After performing common daily tasks in the room, such as walking and sitting, scientists measured the air again for airborne allergens. They repeated this cycle several times and gathered results.
The Truth Is In: Carpeting Can Actually Decreases Airborne Allergens
Defying conventional wisdom, the study results show that the rooms with carpet, not hard surface flooring, had lower levels of airborne allergens. The carpet fibers trapped the allergens, so when the scientists moved around and performed daily activities, the allergens stayed in the carpet and did not float in the air. According to Dr. Mitchell, the study results show “effectively cleaned carpets have the capacity to trap allergen and microbial particles, making these particles less available to become airborne and thus maintaining indoor air quality.”
According to Paul Murray, Shaw Vice President of Sustainability & Environmental Affairs, Shaw was aware of the negative perception of carpet for people with asthma and allergy. “This new research shows that the relationship between carpet and airborne allergens is just the opposite from the popular belief,” he said. “Dr. Mitchell’s excellent work adds to the growing body of evidence that indicates carpet is indeed a viable flooring choice, even for people with allergies and asthma. We’re slowly changing the tide.”
So, designers, feel free to choose carpet. It won’t increase airborne allergens, and, as long as it’s properly cleaned and maintained, carpet can actually maintain air quality. In fact, based on the results of this study, carpet could be a better choice than hard surfaces that deflect allergens and keep them airborne.
To see Philadelphia Commercial’s carpet selection, view our online catalog. For more information email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also reach us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn.Read More »
In typical fashion, NeoCon 2016 was an opportunity to see a host of exciting design trends that are on the horizon. Two themes stood out from the rest: the bold and the natural. These themes were brought to life in the blending of colors, patterns and textures that created interesting and exciting designs. Below we break down how these two themes worked both on their own and together.
With boundless enthusiasm for experimentation, NeoCon’s exhibitors brought bold patterns, colors and textures to life at NeoCon 2016 this year.
While interesting patterns have been a staple of soft surfaces, some of the more intriguing patterns were seen in hard surfaces, such as plaids, floral designs and pixelated fades. The examples on display ranged from wall-to-wall bold patterns to more standard designs accented by the pop of a strong color. This move toward versatility in pattern design speaks to not only a desire for experimentation, but also an overall willingness on the part of designers/end-users to make a bold statement throughout their spaces.
Bright and bold yellows, blues and pinks were front and center in a lot of the designs at NeoCon. The effect was a retro style with a modern twist. The idea of old to new was also seen in the reemergence of earth tones as both primary and accent colors in everything from flooring to furnishings to statement walls. Often, the most surprising designs came as a result of blending bold colors with graphic line drawings.
The statement wall has re-emerged as a way to make a big impression in a shared space. With brightly colored murals, abstract patterns and unexpected wallpaper prints; statement walls at NeoCon stood out in a big way. An interesting trend that moved beyond color and print were the walls that incorporated inspiration from the natural world.
From floral- and palm-patterned wallpapers and real plants and ferns installed in living walls, biophilic design was again a popular element seen throughout NeoCon. The bold use of these natural designs perhaps best exemplifies the blending of the two overarching themes – an idea that was carried out in multiple examples at NeoCon.
The outside world met the office environment with the use of natural and unfinished wood pieces. It was perhaps best exemplified in the rough, unfinished edges of tables and 3 dimensional wooden statement walls. In other examples, the warm browns of the wood were coupled with bold blues, yellows and pinks to create striking designs that remained rooted in the natural world.
Open Office Environments
Ultimately, these colors, patterns and furniture don’t exist in a vacuum. They work best when put to practical use, like in open-office environments, which continues to be supported with products shown at Neocon. In an extension of the biophilic design elements seen in the statement walls, there was a deliberate attempt to bring the calm serenity of the natural world into the work place.
The best part about observing up-and-coming trends at NeoCon is seeing them actually make their way into the real world. Are you inspired to add a bright and bold statement wall to your lobby? Or perhaps thinking of bringing some natural elements into your open office? We’d love to hear how you might bring some of these and other trends into your own space.Read More »
The first steps into your building are some of the most important. You can protect the investment you make in your facility and your people with effective entryway flooring solutions. Not only do they help establish a first impression; they can also be the difference between a safe or hazardous environment, and they can preserve the integrity of the flooring throughout the rest of your facility.
In this infographic, we’ve made it easy to determine the kind of flooring you need by dividing a typical entrance area into zones, each with specialized performance needs.
Why You Should Invest In Entryway Carpet
In addition to being easy to install and providing excellent roller mobility, noise reduction, and added comfort, entryway carpet can increase the safety of your building and prolong the life of your investment.
Creative and Cost-Effective Entryway Solutions
High quality, attractive walk-off flooring doesn’t have to break the bank. We have a variety of options to dress up (and clean up) any entryway. These products are designed to meet the unique performance needs of zones 1, 2 and 3.
If you’re looking for an entryway solution for your facility, please visit our website or email us at email@example.com. You can also follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn.Read More »