Linoleum Flooring

Get creative with this resilient flooring option.

Linoleum flooring in your home or office!

Linoleum flooring is making a come back in the flooring industry. After being cast aside by vinyl and luxury vinyl flooring, linoleum is taking over again as one of the most environmentally friendly flooring solutions. Often mistaken or used interchangeably with vinyl, linoleum has many of its own characteristics that sets it apart from other types of resilient flooring. 

Made from natural materials like linseed oil, resins, recycled wood flour, cork dust, limestone and mineral pigments, and all mounted on jute backing, it’s naturally anti-bacterial and biodegradable. There are even more features and benefits to  Armstrong linoleum flooring!

If you'd like to learn more, fill out a contact form, or visit us at our showroom in Coos Bay, OR at Wayne's Color Centre Carpet One.

 

Color 

Linoleum comes in an array or colors varying from vivid, saturated colors to more traditional, marbled patterns.

Look 

Linoleum can shine in radiant colors or be custom-cut to create beautiful and creative patterns on the floor.

 

 

In Home 

Linoleum can be installed in just about every room in your home, except for high moisture areas because of its natural composition and that it is not entirely waterproof. 

Commercial Settings

It is more commonly seem in non-residential spaces such as office buildings and schools because of its resiliency. Since the color is homogeneous throughout they are scuff resistant. 

 

 

Cost 

Linoleum costs a lot less than its competition, vinyl or luxury vinyl, because of the ease of access to the raw materials it is made out of. It is countered though by the cost of annual maintenance and upkeep by regularly cleaning.

 

 

 

 

Options 

We know many of our customers are DIYer's, but we highly encourgae professional installation. Linoleum is stiffer than vinyl and harder to work with.

Sealing Seams 

Professional installers have special tools that seam together linoleum floors using a special heat-welding method, which if not done right can ruin your new floors and limit their lifetime.