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Floor Sanding

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01306 580 275

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since 1990

Dorking

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dorking-floor-sanding6 Qualified Floor Gap filling, Sanding & Finishing in Dorking

So call upon the specialists:

The Dorking Floor Sanding Specialists

And you’ll receive:  

  • The accumulated expertise of a family-owned company with more than twenty years of floor restoration.

  • The complete service from repairs and replacement timber to sanding, staining and resealing.

 

Work on any kind of floor

  • from solid boards to parquet blocks.

         99% dust free sanding with our efficient collection system.

 

Make sure you get the best advice.

 

          Ask us for your FREE assessment today.

It’s time for a beautiful new floor...

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Before & After Gallery

Partially renovating a wooden floor with Osmo

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Professional Floor Sanding & Finishing in Dorking

With over 26 years of sanding knowledge, we're dedicated to making sure that your wooden floors always get the best  restoration service there is.

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The town and its environs have attracted an impressive array of literary figures to the Surrey Hills:

Disraeli wrote ‘Coningsby’ in 1844 (‘conceived among the glades and galleries’) while staying with Henry Hope at Deepdene.

 

This stately manor house was built in the Palladian style in the early 1700s for a very rich family - and filled with sculptures and antiques.  It was remodelled in the 1820s in Greek revival style.  The young Winston Churchill often visited his aunt the Duchess of Marlborough here.

 

It became a hotel in the 1920s but was sadly demolished in 1967 – the site now housing a modern office block.

George Meredith moved to Flint Cottage in Mickleham with his second wife in 1867 and died in 1909, being buried in the town cemetery.  This prolific novelist enjoyed a high reputation in the decades following his death - but nowadays his style has fallen out of fashion. A visit to Box Hill inspired Jane Austen to set Mrs Elton’s exploring party there in Emma (1816).  

Keats finished his great poem ‘Endymion’ in the two weeks he stayed at the Burford Bridge Hotel in winter 1817.  On publication, it was savagely attacked for its ‘drivelling idiocy’.

Robert Louis Stevenson also stayed there and wrote part of his ‘New Arabian Nights’ in 1882.

Outside the town, it’s nice to think that little has changed since Anna Barbauld wrote her poem on the bridge in 1796:

Here may Industry, Peace, and Contentment reign still

While the Mole softly creeps at the foot of the hill.