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Flooring Installation Hood River OR

Installing a new floor is a great way to update a room or change to a more eco-friendly or durable and soundproofing material. Always consult a professional when installing new floors, especially if using particularly fragile or temperamental material, even if you plan on doing it yourself. Check below for flooring installation listings and information.

Tongue N Groovin
(509) 493-4101
404 Frankton Rd
Hood River, OR
Northwest Vista Enterprises, Inc.
(509) 365-3033
645 Centerville Hwy
Lyle, WA
Fousel Ed Painting & Drywall
(509) 365-4718
1033 Fisher Hill Rd
Lyle, WA
Creative Floors & Design
(503) 660-3492
1629 North Jantzen Ave
Portland, OR
Monday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Tuesday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Thursday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Friday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed
Bamboo Flooring, Carpet, Cork Flooring, Flooring, Hardwood, Laminate, Refinishing & Resurfacing, Stone, Tile, Vinyl Flooring

(503) 246-9800
Portland, OR
Hinkles Home Improvements
(541) 386-2727
1240 Country Club Rd
Hood River, OR
Ingebo Construction & Truss
(509) 369-3333
33 Skookum Flat Rd
Lyle, WA
CBII Manufacturing Inc
(509) 767-0660
100 Dow Rd
Dallesport, WA
(541) 485-1233
451 W 11TH AVE
Eugene, OR
Hagelberger Hardwood Floors, Inc.
(503) 209-5373
2557 Wisteria Court
West Linn, OR

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How to Install Floor Tiling

Tips: How to Install a Tile Floor

home remodeling articles and tips

topic: types of tile flooring
by Debbie Abrams Kaplan

Installing ceramic tile floors, whether kitchen tile or bathroom tile, can be a simple or complex project, depending on the ceramic tile you select. The easiest installation is a homogeneous tile, that can be laid any direction. If you want to get creative, consider putting in a ceramic tile pattern using different colors or shapes.

Before doing any installation, you’ll need to clean the floor thoroughly. If installing ceramic tile over a concrete floor, be sure to repair any cracks so the foundation won’t cause problems later. If you’re laying down tile over existing tile, consider removing the tile first if it’s not too much work. Otherwise, rough up the tile with sandpaper so the new tile will adhere. And don’t forget to check the clearance on doors and cabinets, so the new tile won’t block them from opening!

Prepare your thin set, a dry concrete-like product you’ll mix with water to form a paste. Use a trowel over the bathroom or kitchen flooring, spreading only enough to cover the area in front of you, in a straight line. Then place your tile, using a downward pressure. After the tile is set, tap the tile with a rubber mallet to be sure it’s secure. Place tile spacers in between tiles, that you’ll remove later. If you haven’t already cut the tiles that will be f...

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