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Flooring Contractors Avondale AZ

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Flooring Contractors. You will find informative articles about Flooring Contractors, including "Floor Questions and Answers". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Avondale, AZ that can help answer your questions about Flooring Contractors.

Global Wood Floors
(623) 556-8472
520 S 112Thdr
Avondale, AZ

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CARPET CORNER OF SUN CITY IN
(623) 815-3705
9420 W BELL RD STE 101
Sun City, AZ
 
FLOORS UNLIMITED INC
(623) 841-4012
3581 W NORTHERN AVE STE 8
Phoenix, AZ
 
As You Wish Flooring
(480) 603-6799
7130 W Katharine Way
Peoria, AZ

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Arizona Hardwood Floor Supply Inc
(602) 957-9851
2230 E. Mcdowell Rd.
Phoenix, AZ

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G & W CARPETS LTD
(623) 977-8316
11200 W MICHIGAN AVE
Youngtown, AZ
 
BIG D ARIZONA FLOOR COVERING
(602) 352-0035
2802 W VIRGINIA AVE
Phoenix, AZ
 
Golden Touch Interiors
(480) 603-6799
2828 N Central Ave
Phoenix, AZ

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The Floor Company
(602) 790-8816
7101 N 19Th Ave # 176
Phoenix, NY

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DYNAMIC FLOORS INC
(602) 843-9040
4229 W THUNDERBIRD RD
Phoenix, AZ
 
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Floor Questions and Answers



Floors Sagging towards Outside Edges

I recently bought my first home. It is an 1870's farm house. The previous owner sprayed foam insulation on the outside of the foundation. The foundation appears to be in good shape, looking from inside the basement. But, the floors on the first floor are sagging towards the outside edges. The center of the house and the second floor seem level. Help!

I guess I wonder how bad are they sagging, and why. A lot of old homes don't have a level floor anywhere in them. Part of the charm...

But you should check that structuraly the outside walls, the sill beams they used are still in good shape... they have not been eaten up by termites...

It is possible to jack up the walls, and add wood or stones to level (sort of) the floors. But often this can create havoc with the plaster. But if the wood in the frame is all in good shape, it can be done.. and if you don't move the walls up too much, the plaster may not crack, or not crack much.

Fixing Unlevel Flooring

My first story floor is unlevel due to some settling in my basement (a supporting wall in the basement had actually sunk around 1"). I have confirmed with a structural engineer that the settling should no longer be a problem due to correction of outstanding draining problems along the foundation.

We are looking to remodel our kitchen (on the first story) and want badly to relevel the floor. There are several dips and undulations in the floor ranging from 1/2 to 1"+ in depth.

I've had a contractor out to give a quote for the job and he insists that I would need to remove the old sub-floor, install new joists, plywood and Hardi-backer sub-flooring that would provide a straight (but not necessarily level) floor to install the new ceramic tile over. His rationale is that this is the only true way to correct the problem and would 'protect' me if the floor does ever settle again.

My sense is that I would be able to add plywood to areas where the undulations are the most severe and fill in the remaining areas with self-leveling compound. I would then install 1/4" Hardi-back over the old subfloor and areas that I had leveled with the leveling compound to provide a smooth floor to install the tile over.  Thoughts?

Getting the subfloor back to it's original level is the ideal way of dealing with this but your method will work. There are self leveling compounds that will do the trick. But remember the cabinets are sitting on this same unlevel floor. The best idea is to gut the whole room, then level the floor.

Warped Floor Joists Creating Unlevel Floor

I have 2 floor joists that are warping up in the kitchen floor. The basement ceiling is finished, but I cut a hole and found out there are no cross piece supports between the 2 joists because of plumbing and air ducts running between them. How do I draw the joists back down to make the floor level again. The rise is a...

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