Restoring your wooden floors in Cricklewood
The area is the birthplace of a worldwide phenomenon that has changed our eating habits - or at least those between meals.
Our floor-walking habits don’t need to change when such a valuable feature as the traditional wooden floor continues to do its job.
No other floor surface combines beauty with practical use. So make sure your floors are kept up to the mark. When they’ve become old, shabby or marked, the solution is at hand...
When you call upon the experts in floor repair and restoration:
The Cricklewood Floor Sanding Company
Meet our family-owned firm in the business for over twenty years -
who’ve restored hundreds of floors of every type:
from hardwood/engineered boards to parquet/herringbone blocks.
And in every setting: in the home, shop, bar office or restaurant.
You’ll get the best advice on whatever your floor needs to make it worthy of your property:
from repairs to damaged wood
to replacing missing boards or blocks;
sanding to smooth bare wood
and staining for a fresh look;
finishing with the final protection with oil, hard wax or lacquer.
All with minimal mess and disruption:
99% dust-free sanding with the unique collection method of our machines.
So contact us today for your FREE assessment.
The Cricklewood Floor Sanding Masters
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
Frank Smith wasn’t the first to slice a spud, deep fry it to a crisp and package it, but he expanded the pioneering work of the French-born M. Cartier after buying up his crisp factory in 1920.
From his garage behind the Crown Pub in Cricklewood Broadway, Frank began to tout his wares from a horse-drawn cart. Local feedback among his customers revealed a desire for salt, so the masterstroke of the famous little blue bag was born in 1922.
The firm struggled during the Depression and Smith’s were bought up by Nabisco. Since the1990’s, they have been part of the worldwide Pepsico food empire.
Despite the shameful normalisation of the ready-salted variety, the bags of salt made a comeback in Walker’s crisps a dozen years ago. Cricklewood can be proud of its contribution to our culinary history.