Classic wooden floors

Bespoke coffered, parquet and solid board flooring

In the production of flooring, we use solid (or layered) materials, mostly oak delivered exclusively by Czech lumbar suppliers. Our material is FSC or PEFC certified. You can find standard dimensions and examples of our collection by opening the individual photographs; the standard thickness is 20 mm. However, everything can be adapted to your expectations and requirements. QC Floors are mechanically aged and subsequently patinated so that they obtain the feeling of an old floor. Hard wax oils and waxes are used in the surface treatment finishing.

The history of floors

Floors make up the largest piece of furniture in each household and create the unifying element of the whole interior. Spending money on high-quality floors is a great investment. Their timelessness stems from their luxury and elegant design, and they will maintain their beauty even after many years, acquiring a hallmark of personality. In the course of its own style development, the parquet has become a valued, popular and admired type of flooring. The unique unity of technical, artistic and craftsmanship knowledge create a product of high value and outstanding quality.

Wooden floors represent a very popular and widespread type of flooring which reaches back some 600 years into history. This is especially so because wood is a natural material that evokes a feeling of warmth, comfort and harmony. Wood is a unique product of nature. Each tree has its own diverse structure and colour combination.

The historical development of simple wooden floors consisting of long, thick boards evolved into parquet flooring during the construction of French palaces in the latter decades of the 17th century. At that time, the first pattern sample books and specialised literature emerged, which enabled the rapid expansion of this technology around Europe. In the original design, parquet flooring from solid wood consisted of individual short interconnected blocks. This technology further developed at the end of 19th century, when individual parquet blocks were laid and nailed to the subfloor. This parquet flooring, composed of fields and quadratic and intertwined patterns, resembled panelled parquet friezes.

Veneered panels started to spread in the early 18th century. The load bearing part of the support structure composed of an underlying wooden board was covered with a glued veneer pattern. This method enabled the creation of beautiful ornamental and floral motifs, which can still be admired in our castles.