composite wood floor bathroom

Some manufacturers claim their products are moisture-resistant enough that they can be installed in high-humidity areas, but professional installers caution against putting engineered hardwood flooring in bathrooms and laundry rooms. Below-grade basements should be absolutely dry and have no history of flooding or 

I would suggest a tile in the bathroom if only because of the water issue unless you have a very small bathroom and can afford to replace floor if god forbid there is a mishap ie some sort of leak. I wish we had gone with tile floor or even wood laminate because it is more durable and long-lasting. I hope this 

Engineered Wood Flooring is the Right Option for Bathrooms. If you're not familiar with engineered hardwood flooring, here's a brief description. The top layer of engineered flooring, known as the wear layer, is made from the same hardwood species used in solid hardwood flooring. You'll find white oak, red oak, maple, 

Since their invention in the 1960s, engineered wood floors have improved in appearance and performance, accounting for 30 percent of all the wood flooring sold in America today. The wet feet, drips, and soggy towels of a busy bathroom, mixed with steam from a shower, put even stable engineered boards at risk.

Bathroom floors: Most manufacturers caution about laying a real wood floor in a bathroom, particularly beech, which is more sensitive to moisture. If the room tends to get very wet and humid, solid wood is likely to be inappropriate. Laminate or lacquered engineered floors may be more suitable. Don't leave 

Can I use engineered wood flooring in my bathroom? There are two schools of thought when it comes to putting engineered wood in the bathroom. Amanda Couzens-Davies of Ted Todd Hardwood Floors says it's a myth that it can't be used. “A good-quality engineered wood floor should not only be able to 

Since the bathroom is the most humid room in the house, you'll want to go with a floor that is known for its water resistance and dimensional stability. Engineered hardwood flooring is dimensionally stable and therefore does not fluctuate too much in response to humidity, so it's generally best to go with engineered floors 

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