ing quick and easy to install. So I thought about peel and stick tiles but
I am not sure if they can stick nicely on the floor of the bedroom which is
now laminate floor (not sure though, please see pictures below)
r or do I need to use a glue?
Make sure whatever you decide upon does not interfere with doors
opening, cutting off the bottom of a door requires some tender care.
I'm sorry I'm not answering your question, but I do wonder why you think
peel-and-stick (P&S) tiles (usually found on the outside porches in trailer
parks) would be better than the existing laminate?
Is it because the existing floor covering - the laminate - is damaged?
I'll admit to using P&S when my water heater sprung a leak and flooded the
carpeting in a nearby breakfast room. I knew, however, that the installation
was to be temporary and the P&S was the cheapest remedy. Within a month, I
replaced the P&S with ceramic tile, at $0.49/sq ft.
It looked from one of the pics like the existing laminate is
one of the engineered wood products, ie real wood veneer.
I had suggested that refinishing that might be an option,
unless it's too badly damaged. Many of them are thick
enough that it can be done. But apparently no interest
in that possibility..... She appears to be going with one
of the plastic "wood look" laminates.
I'm with you on that one. I put P&S in my laundry room/pantry. Even
there, when the house was built, it
would have been easy to extend the large ceramic tile
area that runs from foyer, down the hall, through the kitchen.
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