Skirting, mouldings and coving have a whole range of uses, including holding glass in place in doors and windows, hiding expansion gaps and joins, or just adding a decorative touch to an interior.
Types of skirtings, mouldings and coving
Used to hide the join between a door frame and the wall.
Bevelled/rounded reverse skirting
A wider skirting profile with rounded edge
Skirting is sold in a variety of heights, profiles and finishes, including chamfered, ogee, torus, bevelled and ovolo.
A highly ornate form of coving found in period houses.
Prefabricated plaster or polystyrene decorative moulding fitted at wall and ceiling junctions in a room.
Divides the lower (dado) and upper area of wall.
Ranges in size from tiny dowels for plugging screw holes to diameters suitable for use as curtain poles.
Used to hold glass in place on doors and window frames.
Gives a curved finish to manmade boards like chipboard.
Traditional style skirting board with delicately cut grooves.
Simple profile with a smooth surface and few small ridges.
Positioned on the upper part of a wall, it can be used to hang pictures or simply as a decorative feature.
Covers the gap between skirting and floor, as well as between wooden windows and the sills.
A more decorative moulding that's used like quadrant.
Square or rectangular moulding
Used as retaining beads for glass panels in doors or for finishing the edges of shelves.
Staff and parting beads
Used in sash windows to keep the sashes in place.
A larger skirting profile that gives a character to your walls.
Used as a finishing for internal corners.