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By: Dan S.
Riverwoods Flooring
Great experience. We worked with Dave and he not only gave us a great price but was also very knowledgable about all type of flooring. We were doing our whole house and were concerned with chemical sensitivity. He directed us to Kahrs hardwood. We just finished installing and it is beautiful. The whole process exceeded our expectations. Thanks so much.
By: Leslie F.
Riverwoods Flooring
We ordered Coretec Plus Flooring for our basement. We could not be happier. We wanted a floating vinyl. My husband was doing the the install. This floor was recommended by Riverwoods and we couldn't be happier. It fit in our budget and exceeded our expectations in quality, design, and ease of installation. Thank you.
Tips & Advices
In most states, contractors are required to have a license before taking a job. Some states also require registration. To be licensed, contractors must pass an exam and meet certain qualifications that prove he or she is a competent flooring contractor. Registration is simply a list of who will be performing a job.
The time it takes to install flooring depends on the type of flooring and the size of the room or rooms involved in the project. In one day, a typical contractor can usually install up to 2,000 square feet of carpet, 600 square feet of hardwood or laminate, or 400 square feet of tile or stone.
  • Do you have a professional license, insurance, and a business liability policy?
  • Who will work on the project?
  • Do you subcontract, and do you screen workers and have insurance policies to cover them?
  • Do you have references or examples of your work I can see?
  • Do you charge for an in-home estimate?
  • What type of flooring is best for my home in terms of architectural consistency, environmental influences (such as whether a certain type of flooring will be affected by humidity in my area), and durability?
Legally, insurance is not necessary, but it's a good idea for flooring contractors to have it. When hiring a flooring contractor, ask whether the business is insured. If it's not, consider that a red flag.
A flooring contractor should know the pros and cons of each flooring option. These might include pricing, time of installation, durability, and average lifespan of the material.

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