At Wooduchoose we offere Timber architrave or wood architrave for door surrounds or around openings. Most of our solid wood architraves can be manufactured in the timber species of your choice. We also supply timber skirting Board | Base Boards | Traditional skirt moldings .We offer many profiles; Torus, Ogee, Chamfered skirting boards and lots more.
Timber skirting board or solid wood skirting board is a room perimeter moulding used at floor level. Most of our skirting board can be manufactured in the timber species of your choice.
Here are some more articles we have found that may be of use to you:
Generally speaking, most people will choose an architrave to match their skirting. Luckily enough, we have matching architraves for all of our skirting designs. When you land on our architrave product pages, you’ll be met with 4 drop down boxes. They contain over 10 different options to choose from.
An option from each dropdown box must be selected before you can add the architrave to the cart. Now, we’re going to explain all of the selections that can be made.
We are often asked our advice on this subject so this article runs through all the things that you need to consider when choosing these items. Architrave is the frame that surrounds the door and lining, and skirting runs around the room at floor level. With our prehung door sets we can provide certain designs of architrave and skirting that are veneered so these items match what ever finish you have chosen for the doors. Your first choice is to decide if you want your architrave to match the colour of the door or have it painted.
Decorative Architrave, also known as door surrounds and door casing are the finishing moldings used primarily to frame doorways. I always try to install these after having hung a door and before installing the skirting boards up to the doorway.
Architraves are a really versatile molding that can also be fitted around loft traps, box sash windows, on stair stringers (to cover the join between stair string and plasterboard - pictured below left), as a wall batten to support or tidy up the front edge of shelves and any other areas that either need enhancing or hiding!
If you’re in the midst of redeveloping your house or you’re having new internal doors fitted, there’s a good chance that you’ll be having new architraves to compliment your doors.
What are architraves? Not everyone will be familiar with the term but even if you haven’t heard of them, it’s highly likely that you’ve been in contact with architrave at some point in your life.
The term refers to the decorative moldings that surround a doorcase. Most often they’re made from solid timber which is then painted or stained, in some cases they can also be made from MDF, plaster and uPVC.
If you’re looking to save money or if you fancy yourself as a bit of a DIY expert and you want to fit your own architraves, this handy guide should hopefully help you get the job done.
Read More: https://www.vibrantdoors.co.uk/news/?p=2428
An architrave is a timber moulding that sits around a door frame window or around a loft hatch. It is a decorative wooden trim which hides any shrinkage in the surrounding walls and ceilings, or warped edges. When fitting a timber architrave around a door, you will need three lengths of architrave, with one horizontal piece to sit over the top of the doorframe, and two vertical legs or jambs for the sides. The corners are usually mitred at 45 degrees to allow the pieces to sit together without a gap.
Introducing a helpful guide to door architrave for those who do not know where to start. We know that there are many finishing touches you can implement around the home, some of which you will need a little bit of help with. This article features everything you need to know about door architrave, from the materials that it is made from, to the many different profiles, to the fitting of it. No matter what style interior you have, whether it be traditional, contemporary, or modern – there is an architrave style for your needs, and budget.
Read More: https://www.internaldoors.co.uk/blog/your-guide-to-door-architrave
Posted on Friday 08 October 2021 at 11:09
Whilst we have checked the links in this article before publishing we cannot guarantee the content on these sites, please use your own caution and report any issues. All images used in this article remain copyrighted to the original author who's link is placed in the article.