At Lewis Floor & Home we provide our Chicago area clients with the finest cabinets for kitchen, bathroom and any other room in the home. Lewis Floor & Home is a member of NKBA - the National Kitchen and Bath Association and we have an inhouse kitchen and bath consultant that can help you design the kitchen or bath you have been dreaming of.
We are proud of the fact that in 2011, Lewis Floor & Home was the recipient of the National Sales Award from Showplace Wood Products. Placing Lewis Floor & Home as one of the top Showplace dealers in the country. Showplace offers an affordable, mid-level priced line of custom and semi-custom cabinetry for kitchens, baths or any room of your home; other products offered include Murphy Wall-beds and Renew cabinet refacing. Showplace offers ten wood species including red oak, quartersawn white oak, maple, cherry, rustic cherry, hickory, rustic hickory, rustic alder, paint grade & Lyptus. These popular woods are available finished in traditional, old world and contemporary styles with stain, paint or custom paint colors which may be complimented with glaze, and/or distressed and vintage finishes. Be sure to visit our Showplace page on our website to see some of the beautiful options available.
Your kitchen floor, besides being practical and durable, is a major design statement as well. The floor you choose affects every other element of your design and with the variety of materials, colors and textures available today, your choices are nearly endless. We have many options for you to choose from at Lewis Floor & Home and here are the most popular choices:
Wood is a popular choice for today's kitchens. It feels good underfoot and creates a warm look. Today's prefinished wood floors withstand heavy traffic and water stains. High-pressured plastic laminates are an alternative that provide the same look for less money. Considered by many to be the ultimate floor choice, hardwood never goes out of style. Though hardwood lasts for years, you can get fresh looks down the road by refinishing, staining, and even painting the kitchen floors.
Stone tile is an excellent choice for heavy traffic areas.
Ceramic tile is durable and available in assorted colors and styles with the option for decorative borders and designs. A versatile flooring option, tile floors can look rustic or cutting edge and can be installed in virtually any pattern
Limestone is a natural stone that offers an Old World look. It's a porous material that must be sealed upon installation and then twice a year.
Cork is a durable, versatile material available in a variety of colors. It is water-resistant and reduces impact noise. Cork is currently another hot trend in kitchen flooring and is an environmentally friendly option that reduces noise and is durable and soft underfoot, making it ideal for homeowners who spend much of their time in the kitchen. For comfort-conscious cooks, cork is a great floor: Its inherent softness and springiness makes standing for long periods much easier on backs, legs, and feet.
Bamboo besides being a hot trend for cutting edge kitchens and earth friendly is durable and harder than many types of wood. Bamboo floors blend style and durability. Though it's technically a grass, bamboo is actually harder than many types of wood. Bamboo comes in tiles or planks in a variety of sizes, colors, patterns, and textures.The eco-chic surface stands up well to water and traffic, and it's quite comfortable to stand on. So you can cook comfortably. Like hardwood, it's available in solid or engineered styles.
Vinyl or resilient flooring offers a variety of styles and colors in either tiles or sheets for those on a budget.
Laminate Flooring stands up to stains and scratches and is easy to clean. If your kitchen is a busy place with lots of food spils, active kids or pets this durable survace may be the best solution. Laminate mimics the look of hardwood or tile and comes with a lower price tag. Unlike wood, it doesn't gain character and can't be sanded. But when it comes to today's high-end options, even experts can have a hard time distinguishing high-end laminates from the real wood alternative.