5 8 thick bamboo flooring

5 8 thick bamboo flooring DEFAULT

Bamboo Flooring

Bamboo Flooring

Sours: https://www.greenbuildingsupply.com/All-Products/Flooring-Bamboo

Brazilian Cherry 5/8 in. Thick x 5 in. Wide x 40-1/8 in. Length Exotic Solid Bamboo Flooring (22.29 sq. ft. / case) - HL400 - 202833427

Brazilian Cherry 5/8 in. Thick x 5 in. Wide x 40-1/8 in. Length Exotic Solid Bamboo Flooring (22.29 sq. ft. / case) - Specifications

Dimensions

Product Length (in.) 40.125
Product Thickness (in.) .625 in
Product Width (in.) 5

Details

Bamboo Flooring Grain Type Exotic/Printed
Board Form Plank
Collection Name Printed Bamboo Flooring
Color Cherry
Color Family
Red
Commercial / Residential Residential
Finish Type Prefinished
Floor Surface Texture Smooth
Flooring Product Type Solid Bamboo Board
Gloss Low Gloss
Hardwood Flooring Style Traditional
Installable over Cork Underlayment Yes
Installation Location Above Grade/Concrete Subfloor,Above Grade/Wood Subfloor
Installation Type Glue
Janka Species Hardness Rating 1180
Padding Included No
Product Weight (lb.)
48lb
Returnable 90-Day
Underlayment Options No Underlayment

Warranty / Certifications

Model number: HL400
Internet number (SKU): 202833427
Price: $52
Brand:
Availability: in stock

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Description

Brazilian Cherry 5/8 in. Thick x 5 in. Wide x 40-1/8 in. Length Exotic Solid Bamboo Flooring (22.29 sq. ft. / case) - Product information

Exotic printed bamboo flooring has a solid bamboo core that possesses excellent strength and durability. The product has achieved Greenguard Indoor Air Quality Certification and has been tested for more than 10,000 volatile organic compounds, including formaldehyde, to meet these standards. The tongue and groove profile allows the flooring to be installed on and above grade. The exotic style flooring is perfect for modern, traditional and transitional interiors.

California residents: see
Proposition 65 information

  • Wood Species: Bamboo
  • 5/8 in. Thickness x 5 in. Width x 40-1/8 in. Length Planks
  • 22.29 sq. ft. per case. Case weight: 48 lb.
  • Construction: Solid bamboo flooring
  • Prefinished bamboo Brazilian cherry, dark color, smooth finish
  • Planks have a beveled edge
  • Janka wood hardness rating/resistance to denting: 1180
  • Appropriate Grade for Installation: On and Above Grades
  • Installation: Glue
  • Residential use
  • 50-year residential warranty
  • Do not forget your coordinating trim and moldings
  • All online orders for this item ship via parcel ground and may arrive in multiple boxes
  • It is recommended you purchase a minimum of 10% overage to account for cuts
  • Please use Internet# 203190508 to order a Take Home Sample of this product
  • Easily cleaned with a soft brush or damp cloth
  • All products made from exotic wood are light sensitive, exposure to light will change their colors to make them look darker or lighter, this is not a manufacturing defect but natural property of exotic wood

Product reviews


Rated 2 out of
5
by
MountAiryMom from
"Looks can be decieving/ You get what you pay for"
I purchased a forclosue and needed to redo all of the flooring. I priced and compared products for months. I walked into Home Depot one day and saw this flooring and the price and knew THAT was the flooring I needed to put in. I had it professionally installed and it was in within a few days ( 1600 Sqft). It looks AMAZING! It is by far the best looking floor I have ever seen. I moved my furniture in and it had scratches in the wood right away. My furniture had felt pads as my last home had hardwood aswell. I contacted Home Legends and they emailed me tips to fix the flooring. Unfortunatley a few places are too big of scratches to repair. I also had trouble finding stain to match the flooring for their recommendation on how to fix some of them. As absolutley beautiful as it is I wish I had paid more for a better QUALITY floor. The addages "Looks can be decieving" and "you get what you pay for" have never rang more true than with this product.

Date published: 2012-05-06


Rated 5 out of
5
by
Davidfrom
Great bamboo, solid and fairly easy to install.
I spent about 5 hours installing this today. I never laid hardwood and this was my first attempt. Next time I will be able to do it in half the time. It's definitely a great buy and it looks way better after it's laid down than seeing the samples in the store.

Date published: 2012-03-09


Rated 3 out of
5
by
Greenbldrfrom
Looks great but...
Floor looks awesome when it is all put together. However, protect it well because it scratches extremely easily. Even house slippers can cut a groove if caution is not taken. I wouldn't buy it again even though it is cheap and considered a 'green' product. I.e. bamboo is Eco friendly. 3 weeks old and it already looks 3 years old....poor performer.

Date published: 2012-05-17


Rated 2 out of
5
by
AuntieMfrom
I was looking for solid bamboo flooring and didn't pay attention to the detail description. This...
I was looking for solid bamboo flooring and didn't pay attention to the detail description. This is a solid bamboo flooring with a printed finish on it. So, it's bamboo with paper adhered to it to make it look like Brazilian Cherry. I thought the Brazilian Cherry in the name was referring to the stain color. It would not have held up in my high traffic area so I returned it. I feel the large print title of the product is misleading.

Date published: 2018-03-06


Rated 2 out of
5
by
Trishfrom
this product is NOt what we thought it would be!
We bought this product and installed it in April. We now have a surface crack in two planks. Also when we were installing, several peices came out of the box with chips (that should have set off a red flag, but we were excited to get the new floors). While installing the finish would easily chip or bubble. They are beautiful floors, but not durable. I think we were lured in by the "50 yr Crystal Guard finish", and in less than 2 months we're already having issues. We are very disappointed and would not reccomend this product :(!!

Date published: 2012-05-30


Rated 1 out of
5
by
Johnnyfrom
Had to be replaced less then 2 weeks after install
Floor was beautiful for first few days. Then scratches and dimples started appearing and finish started chipping. Floor has such a cheap finish that you can't even mop it without getting streaks. Home Depot made it right for us and we had it removed and replaced with flooring with more acceptable Jenka rating . Still very frustrating to only achieve two weeks of life out of a floor that is marketed to last 50+ years. Very misleading

Date published: 2012-06-28


Rated 5 out of
5
by
MAP333from
GREAT BUY
I have been looking for well over a year for a hardwood floor product that was both inexpensive (I went over budget), but beautiful. Prices out there for hardwood floor were more than I wanted to spend, and the inexpensive items were either laminate or an ugly wood. Most were only 3" wide, which makes hard wood look cheap. This item is ABSOLUTELY GORGEOUS and at an unbelievable price. People think I spent a lot of money on my floors but it was less expensive than even purchasing a mediocre carpet.
I'm so happy when I found this product. I actually paid $2.96 a square foot when it first came out, then the price was dropped to an unbelievable price of $2.29.
Now I'm helping a friend with a limited budget, purchase this exact item for installation in his Cambridge condo, which I know will significantly bring up the value of his property.
The only negative with this is that you can see every bit of dust in the room, which I already knew would happen prior to my purchase because it's a dark hardwood. I have owned two homes that I have purchased brazilian cherry hardwood floors so I already knew what I was getting myself into. However, the price and beauty of this bamboo hardwood floor was well worth the future hassles of vacuuming on a weekly basis. Think that I will get the Rombo for help and all should be fine.

Date published: 2012-05-04


Rated 1 out of
5
by
kimberlyfrom
beautiful but .......
beautiful looking flooring but its color wears off on the edges, dents and scratches very easily. Only had it for 2 years and already have to take out because not looking so good anymore. I would not recommend it to anyone. I thought it was real bamboo but turns out not to be. It is a laminated surface. It also streaks and can see every foot print right after you clean it. Very dissatisfied with it.

Date published: 2014-08-13

Manufacturer Warranty 50 Year Residential

SKU:HL400

Price:$52.00

Sours: https://commerce.pointly.net/brazilian-cherry-58-thick-x-5-wide-x-40-18-length-exotic-solid-bamboo-flooring-2229-sq-ft-case-hl400
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While bamboo flooring is not exactly new, having been around for two decades, it might as well be. In recent years, advances in manufacturing have enhanced its performance and diversified its appearance. The major change: the introduction of superdense "strand-woven" bamboo, which can be milled into boards that are two and a half times as hard as red oak.

They also can be produced in an array of wood-look styles—from the familiar, like maple or walnut, to exotic species, like tigerwood and cumaru—that are quite different from what most people associate with the material. "Strand-woven has changed bamboo's reputation from an eco product to a major player, delivering the look and durability of Brazilian hardwoods for two-thirds the cost," says Joel Hirshberg, president of Green Building Supply, which has been selling bamboo floors for 16 years.

Whether you're simply looking for something a little different from what all your neighbors have or like the idea of remodeling with sustainability in mind—or just love the price—here's what you need to know about buying and installing today's bamboo flooring.

Shown: Wide planks that look like exotic hardwood warm up this white kitchen. Morning Star 5⅛-inch Antique Strand Bamboo, about $3.69 per sq. ft.; Lumber Liquidators

Photo by Will and Deni McIntyre/Getty Images

The Difference in Bamboo Used for Flooring: Bamboo is a grass, and the variety used for flooring is different from the plant that grows in a pot on your desk. This is Moso bamboo, which reaches its full height, 40 to 80 feet, in its first year and thickens to 6 to 8 inches in diameter as it matures over the next five years.

Bamboo Flooring: What to Ask Before Investing

Photo by Lacy Rane/Getty Images

Bamboo flooring cost?

From $2 to $10 per square foot for both solid and engineered boards, depending on type and finish. Expect to pay the same for installation as with a wood floor.

DIY or hire a pro?

Bamboo boards go down like wood—so if you're comfortable nailing or gluing tongue-and-groove oak or snapping down a floating floor, you can tackle bamboo.

Which rooms to install it in?

Anywhere you'd use wood—including baths, kitchens, basements—but it's subject to the same risk of damage from excess moisture or dryness as hardwood.

How long will it last?

Most manufacturers provide lifetime structural warranties, while a factory finish should be guaranteed for at least 25 years.

Bamboo Flooring Pros and Cons

Photo by Dan Cutrona

Ease of installation and affordability are pluses with this renewable material, but pay close attention to quality.

PROS:

  • A fast-renewing resource, bamboo is ready to harvest in 5 to 6 years, about one-tenth the time it takes red oak to mature. New stalks regrow from the same plant.
  • Generally less expensive than a common hardwood by about $1 per square foot, and even cheaper in comparison with an exotic species.
  • Extremely durable, a quality bamboo floor can last decades with care and minimal exposure to grit, high heels, and pets' nails.

CONS:

  • It can scratch, even with a factory finish, just as wood does; use doormats inside and protective pads with furniture.
  • All bamboo is not the same, and it can be hard to sort through the quality claims. Plus, the different types (see below) make apples-to-apples comparisons a challenge.
  • Off-gassing can occur with lesser-quality flooring made with adhesives containing urea-formaldehyde.

Shown: Light Carbonized Engineered Strandwoven Bamboo, about $6.99 per sq. ft.; ECOFusion

How Eco-Friendly Is It, Really?

Photo by Courtesy of Wellmade

Moso bamboo (Phyllostachys edulis 'Moso') grows naturally in China, where the vast majority of bamboo flooring is manufactured. If harvested stalk by stalk, without clear-cutting, it regrows in five to six years, making it a rapidly renewable resource. Some, but not all, companies can tell you if they source from a responsibly managed plantation. Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) certification is not yet widespread.

As for the chemical-containing adhesives and finishes used in the finished product, looking for third-party certification (FloorScore and GREENGUARD are two among the most widely used) remains your best bet regarding VOC and formaldehyde emissions.

How Is Bamboo Flooring Made?

Horizontal

Photo by Ted Morrison; Illustration: Arthur Mount

Stalks are sliced into ¼-by-¾-inch strips, bound with powerful adhesives, then milled into three types of bamboo flooring.

Horizontal Strips are adhered edge to edge, skin side up, making maximum use of the stalk. This orientation shows the nodes, or "knuckles," for a classic bamboo look. Offset layers add strength. Comes natural, stained, and carbonized (heat-treated during manufacturing to give it a caramel-like hue).

Vertical

Photo by Ted Morrison; Illustration: Arthur Mount

Strips are arranged and glued with cut edges facing up for a linear look and a floor that's less likely to show dents than horizontal bamboo. Knuckles are much less noticeable, too. Available natural or carbonized but typically not stained, as a stain isn't absorbed as readily by the thin strips.

Strand-Woven

Photo by Ted Morrison; Illustration: Arthur Mount

Strips are soaked in adhesive, laid out lengthwise in various orientations, then compressed in giant hydraulic presses, creating a solid rectangular mass that's milled into floorboards. Two to three times denser than other types of bamboo, it lends itself to special finishes and surface treatments.

Bamboo Wood Flooring: What to Look For

Photo by Courtesy of Teragren

Thickness

Solid boards come ½ to ⅝ inch thick; engineered planks, ⅜ to ½ inch. Made with a bamboo veneer atop a plywood or bamboo substrate for added stability, engineered planks are good for floating floors in damp or very dry environments. Expect to find unfinished planks at ¾ inch thick, to be sanded on-site.

Width

The standard for solid bamboo is 3¾ inches, but 4- to 6-inch widths are gaining ground. As with prefinished wood floors, micro-beveled edges help hide unevenness between planks. Click-together engineered planks are square-edged, as are some traditional horizontal or vertical bamboo floorboards.

Hardness

Though there is tremendous variation among products, vertical and horizontal bamboo floors typically score around 1,825 on the Janka scale (a universal hardness rating for flooring), harder than hickory. Strand-woven can score nearly double that, around 3,270, comparable to Brazilian redwood. Check company websites to see if third-party testing has been done.

Finishes

As with hardwood flooring, the glossier the finish, the more scratches will show. Factory-applied finishes offer superior durability but require more skill and labor to replace, unlike finishes that are applied on-site. (For more, see the next slide.)

Air quality

The second main ingredient in bamboo flooring is adhesive resin. Cheap urea-based resins can off-gas formaldehyde, a known carcinogen. Look for independent certification, such as one from GREENGUARD or FloorScore, so that it won't emit high levels of VOCs.

Finish Options

Photo by Courtesy of EcoTimber

Factory finish

Most durable is a factory-applied, multilayer aluminum oxide coating—manufacturers claim anywhere from 2 to 10 layers—that comes topped with an additional clear coat. Aluminum oxide finishes provide superior wear resistance; the clear coat makes recoating easier and gives a smooth appearance.

Oil finish

A new and growing trend is a wax-based coating, typically made of a combination of linseed oil, carnauba wax, and beeswax, that imitates the vintage look of a hand-applied oil. More matte in appearance, it's often applied over a distressed texture. Another part of its appeal: Scratches are less noticeable, and if damage occurs, the surface can be sanded and touched up with more oil. This finish requires renewal every few years with a specialty cleaner and a wipe-on oil, such as Rubio Monocoat.

Unfinished

As with wood, most types of solid-bamboo flooring that are not stained or textured can be special-ordered without any finish. Sanding the boards after installation gives you the flattest surface, with no eased edges on the boards, and the opportunity for the custom stain of your choosing. It's much easier to refinish this type of floor if any damage occurs; however, finishing on-site won't provide nearly the longevity of factory-applied aluminum oxide.

Bamboo Flooring Installation Tips

Photo by Courtesy of EcoTimber

As with wood, nailing yields the tightest results underfoot, but there are glue-down, floating, and click-together bamboo boards to suit whatever your site calls for. Just keep these considerations in mind.

Acclimate boards

Before it's installed, all bamboo flooring needs a waiting period inside the house so that its moisture content can stabilize. Skip that wait and your new floor can shift or show gaps. The only sure way to tell when the wait is over is with a moisture meter. Most horizontal and vertical bamboo can stabilize within three to four days, but strand-woven takes much longer, in some cases up to 30 days. Be sure to follow the manufacturer's instructions.

Evaluate the substrate

Over a flat plywood or oriented-strand-board (OSB) subfloor, bamboo needs only a layer of 15-pound builder's felt. Installations over concrete rely on glue or float over a foam underlayment. In either case, seal the concrete first to prevent moisture from causing the glue to pop off or the flooring to swell.

Radiant heat

As long as the heat source does not rise above the temperature limit stated by the manufacturer's guidelines, and the floor is floated, you can use radiant heat with bamboo flooring in your home.

Shown: A mallet racks boards together; the pneumatic nailer secures them.

Consider This: While factory-finished bamboo that suffers severe damage can be mechanically stripped and refinished on-site, the job requires special sanding equipment, advanced dust filtration, and some finesse, especially with strand-woven bamboo. It's not generally considered a DIY job. If damage is confined to a small area, you may be able to patch in matching boards—a good reason to keep an extra box on hand.

Bamboo Flooring Colors: Pick Your Board

Hand-Scraped Honey

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $3.79 per sq. ft.

Maker: Morning Star; Lumber Liquidators

Highlights: Stained and distressed strand-woven evokes aged hardwood.

Toast

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $1.99 per sq. ft.

Maker: Home Decorators Collection; The Home Depot

Highlights: Classic natural horizontal bamboo with "knuckles."

Stormy Night

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $6.99 per sq. ft.

Maker: EcoFusion; Granite Bay Flooring Design

Highlights: Engineered planks of strand-woven bamboo gain rich color variation with plant dyes.

Rustic Beachwood

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $5.99 per sq. ft.

Maker: Cali Bamboo; Lowe's

Highlights: Stained white and distressed, strand-woven planks are finished with oil.

Hewn Port

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $7.79 per sq. ft.

Maker: Teragren; Right Flooring

Highlights: Planks 5½ inches wide with a rich, ruddy finish fit well with traditional interiors.

Pearl City

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $3.19 per sq. ft.

Maker: Morning Star; Lumber Liquidators

Highlights: Strand-woven bamboo stained grayish white has a lustrous, modern feel.

Neopolitan

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: $4.99 per sq. ft.

Maker: Smith & Fong; plyboo

Highlights: Natural and carbonized strands blended together for a dramatic two-tone look.

Natural Skin

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $10.06 per sq. ft.

Maker: EcoTimber; Dwell Smart

Highlights: Surface layer is made from a single bamboo stalk that's cut, then flattened.

Bronze

Photo by Manfred Koh/Time Inc. Digital Studio

Price: about $4.99 per sq. ft.

Maker: Bellawood; Lumber Liquidators

Highlights: Brown-and-tan strand-woven bamboo suggests a tropical hardwood.

Carbonized

Sours: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/flooring/21018336/all-about-bamboo-flooring
Engineered Hardwood Flooring: The Wear Layer

Home Decorators Collection Horizontal Toast 5/8 in. T x 5 in. W x 38.59 in. L Solid Bamboo Flooring

Description

The Horizontal Toast Solid Bamboo Flooring from Home Decorators Collection offers natural beauty and a versatile, stylish finish to enhance any decor. The prefinished flooring features a 7-layer aluminum oxide finish to protect from everyday wear and tear in any room, making it a durable choice for active households. The tongue-and-groove profile allows straightforward installation on or above grade. Designed with environmental responsibility in mind, it received the GREENGUARD Indoor Air Quality Certification and has been tested for more than 10,000 volatile organic compounds, including formaldehyde, to meet these standards. You can rest assured knowing your flooring was produced with ethical standards and won’t pollute the air you breathe. An existing home should have a consistent room temperature of 65°F – 75°F and relative humidity (RH) of 40% – 55%. Continual deviation from these conditions will affect the dimensions of flooring (see installation guide for more details).

Sours: https://floorsellers.com/shop/wood-floors/bamboo-flooring/home-decorators-collection-horizontal-toast-solid-bamboo-flooring/

Bamboo 5 flooring thick 8

My future partners sent the child to my grandmother's. And so we are sitting at the table, having a snack, drinking (I got the impression that Misha tried to drink me and himself in order. To remove complexes). and everyone knows that THIS should happen today. Probably, this is one of the most difficult moments in such meetings - to move from the table to bed.

The Four Primary Types of Bamboo Flooring - allthingsfloor.com

They say, give him an enema. With these words, I again parted his muscular "buns" and gently, slowly introduced the tip to him, stroking his ass all the time and promising. That the enema would not hurt him, that it would be good and the headache would go away with constipation. Seryozha did not shrink, stood calmly in the "cancer" position and waited patiently.

Now discussing:

Along with this realization, a weakness took possession of me. The forces that in this unimaginable, fantastic, for me situation, supported me, but they left me, and I just slid to the floor. Head under the chair, where the juiciness that had escaped outward still glittered on the floor.



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