Antique brown wood stain, basswood country plank - PDF Review

Categories: Wood Shoe Rack Plans | Author: admin 30.05.2015

The best wood floor stain color for this room had to work with white enamel trim, burgundy walls, and a dark honey tone upright piano.
Our Water Based Stains have all the advantages of oil base stains: they spread easily, can be repaired, can be blended effortlessly, and have plenty of open time. Water based Wood Stains are available in the following colors: Whitewash, Natural (clear finish - not shown), Country Pine,  Golden Oak, Antique Oak, Pecan, Shaker Maple, Early American, Antique Cherry, Black Cherry, Walnut, Rosewood, Brown Mahogany,  and Espresso. The first decision to make is whether you should even consider if you floor should be stained or if it should be kept in its natural state. If you are lucky enough to have an exotic, rare or special wood floor such as mahogany, cherry, rosewood, walnut, aged pine and even maple then we strongly recommend they don’t be stained. Oak flooring takes stain very well with the correct techniques and they look great when done properly. One of the best places to see different flooring styles and colors is in that stack of home decoration and renovation magazines you have piled up in a corner somewhere. You can also take a trip down to your local big box hardware store and browse through the flooring isle to see what tickles your fancy. For example, if you want a country, farmhouse theme in your home, then you won’t want to stain your floors Dark Ebony or Jacobean, you would go for something like Early American or Colonial Maple that are in the color board above. If you’ve narrowed your choices down to 2 or 3 colors then you’re well on your way to getting the perfect stain for your hardwood floors. If you need some extra help in choosing a stain color all you have to do is ask us and we’ll be happy to lend our professional help. In the end, I highly recommend you have your wood flooring professional make you some samples. Maybe get your stager to pop over to help you with the choice as well, they’re usually very good with colors and style.
If you use the same brand of stain then yes, you can mix colors together to get the look you want.
1) I know your windows are small, but if you have light colored walls you could blend the two floors all in together with a darker stain.
2) Keep the floors natural or use a light colored stain (Golden Oak perhaps if your taste is country) and enjoy the difference in the woods. Yes you’re right about the darker stains, especially if the floor has been water-popped.


The third floor photo in the post (the one with the fireplace) is a red oak floor and you can still see the natural color variation with the wood there. The finish system used on that floor had very high VOC’s and with good reason they are starting to be banned across the country.
The thicker formula allows controlled penetration, which will reduce blotching on hard-to-stain woods such as Aspen, Pine and Maple.
They can be wiped on and rubbed out as a translucent stain, or painted on for a more solid color finish. There are a number of factors that will affect whether you should stain your floors and what stain color best suits your home, all of which need to be taken into consideration before making a decision. These floors can look great left their natural color, or they can be stained to make them look a more exotic shade like the above species.
You should be able to find images of houses with all sorts of wood flooring shades within them. You would go with something much bolder and modern like Ebony or one of the darker brown hues. If there are large areas of water damage or pet stains, then a dark ebony stain might be able to adequately mask these areas and other imperfections without having to do extensive repairs (assuming the wood itself is stable).
Whatever your taste is, dark, lighter floors, red hues or brown and all the shades in between, you will have no trouble finding a color that fits in perfect with your home. Chestnut would definitely stay within the realms of the safe colors as your furniture has the redish hues. Speaking for myself, I like darker colored floors and I think the contrast between dark wood floors and a natural wood ceiling would look good. I just got guy installed Red Oak hardwood floor, can you advice what color should I go with should I stain or leave it natural. But if you really want to make a statement and still have it blend in with your existing colors, I would start with 3 colors – Dark Walnut, Provincial and Jacobean. That way the hardwood professional can sand, stain and finish them onsite to the clients choice of stain color and finish system. It sounds like you only have the fir in the living room – you could make a focal point out of that beautiful wood if you wanted to and not even bother trying to hide or blend it.
I would get a few red colors and a few of the browns and maybe fruitwood and experiment with mixing them together (the same brand) at different percentages to see what you like.


Milk Paints can be used alone or mixed with any other  product in the General Finishes Water Based line, including Wood Stains, and Topcoats. In addition it contains a UV Stabilizer to protect it from breaking down in sunlight and to protect the underlying stains from fading.
Most people stain their floors in an attempt to get them to look like one of these awesome floors, if you already have this type of hardwood floor in your home then you’re way ahead of the game.
We have stained many different species of wood floors for clients including the maple floors in a Chicago apartment you can see in the picture above. While dark shades like Ebony and Jacobean will make a grand statement in a home and show off furniture more.
I’ll go into great detail of the best way to make sure you’re completely 100% happy with your decision before you commit to staining the entire floor.
And if you can’t find the perfect color out of a tin, we’d be happy to mix some different stains together for a custom blend that matches your taste and style.
Nothing can replace a close-up real-life match between your potential floor color and existing furniture like a good stain sample. Ask your local wood floor refinishing professional for their recommendations on what will work best for your floors under local conditions, they’ll be happy to help lead you in the right direction I’m sure. It’s a very large room and the ceiling is done with the same wood that is why we thought of staining for some contrast. Red oak and fir are very different woods as you know but they aren’t too far apart in the color spectrum thankfully. We have laid 5″ white oak with character everywhere and are trying to decide on a Minwax stain. I am also planning to get stager decorate the house but I am struggling to select the stain color.



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