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Leggiero Grey Natural stone effect High-density fibreboard (HDF) Laminate Flooring Sample
This sample shows the high-quality décor design of GoodHome Leggiero grey natural stone effect laminate flooring.
- Flooring sample for colour and inspirational purposes only
- Angle click system fitting
- Suitable for Any room, excluding wet-rooms
- Water resistant
- Suitable for use with underfloor heating
- 20 years guarantee
Features and benefits
A flooring sample will help you to find the perfect style to compliment your home. This sample is a portion of the actual plank, so you can easily check the colour & finish against your room and décor.
Health and safety
Please note that this item has additional safety or regulatory datasheets available. The product may have possible health and safety hazards covered in these documents. Refer to the container for full information and always follow the instructions.
|Effect||Natural stone effect|
|Edge profile||Bevelled edge|
|Base material||High density fibreboard (HDF)|
|Material||High-density fibreboard (HDF)|
|Underlay type required||2-3mm foam underlay|
Excellent quality and easy to fit.
speedmerchant - 1 month ago
Fitted this with stevia gloss cream units and Umbria gloss brown worktops, looks spot on, as said in another review there is a match ( like patterned wallpaper it's a tile pattern without the grouted effect, line each panel to this and you will have the correct effect. Buy a fitting kit with spacers and knocking block to make sure the joints are tight, easier with 2 people because you have to fit a complete run of panels end to end and then fit into groove of previous laid boards, look on you tube for double click flooring video it will explain.
Easy and good looking
Baz1867 - 1 month ago
Laid 23m2 with very little problems. Random pattern makes life reasonably easy. Clicks together well.
Good but a little tricky to lay
Bouquet basher - 2 months ago
I’ve laid a few floors over the years and this one was a little trickier than others. Something to be aware of from the outset is there’s a pattern on these planks. Just like patterned wallpaper, you’ll get a better end result if you study the repeats and cut to suit. This means a little more waste than just starting each row with the offcut from the previous row. You’ll see that each plank has one partial ‘tile’ at each end. These need to line up row to row, to create a whole large tile.
I struggled to get the first two rows together. The first row, cut in half lengthways, was bowed by about 10mm over a 3 metre length and I had to use flooring ratchet clamps to force them together, plus some judicious knocking with a mallet (protecting the click edges with an offcut of course). This might have been because the batch spent 4 or 5 weeks in a damp garage, but whatever the reason it was a real pain. What should have taken 2 minutes took well over an hour. The rest of the rows went together easily. Another poster figured out, correctly, that you have to set each plank into the previous row one by one, leaving an angle to allow you to join and align the next plank. I use wedges for this, if you keep the free edge about 30mm - 40mm up they’ll slot together easily, then you gently tap them into the long click starting at one end and working your way along. They will gradually sit down and finally lock flat.
The tricky bit: the click profile on these is not as sharp or tight as others I’ve laid. This is both a blessing and a bane. It makes it relatively easy to move a whole length to get perfect alignment, but it also means they don’t necessarily form a really tight joint. I bought this particular plank because it’s supposed to be suitable for kitchens, only time will tell if it’s sufficiently watertight.
Easy to install
Gcs3 - 2 months ago
I installed this today on a large room, very easy to install, simple cut to size, click into place. Looks great.
Daz 666 - 3 months ago
Ok so I liked the stone effect of the flooring but was slightly concerned about laying it after A) never laid laminate in my life and
B) some reviews said it was hard to lay but I thought hell I won’t know good from bad so I gave it ago..
Here’s a little advice and probably this is in other reviews but I haven’t read them all but still thought it would be helpful...
So they are quite heavy and not that easy to cut if I’m honest unless you have a heavy duty circular saw which I didn’t but I did a couple with a handsaw which was very slow but seeing as the ends were going to be hidden by beading wasn’t so bad
my floor mostly needed 4 in a row and the first line went down great but that’s when my issues started..
On 2nd row I got 1st in line down then 2nd board end to end etc but it began to get increasingly difficult due to weight of board to firstly push it the length slot into the first line and get it slotted in the end of the first in line if that makes sense
If I was lucky to get the first 2 of the 2nd row clicked down then by the time I’d laid the 3rd board then number one board popped out!!
I spent hours locking them together and having the same result
I finally sussed it that you have to lay the whole line but leave THEM ALL at an angle until they are all locked in,THEN, you have to push them all down at same time so you really need 2 people for this part