Talk with us today about your project. We make it easy to browse, design, select and plan for your new wide plank floors with your own personal Carlisle Wide Plank Specialist.
Creating your one-of-a-kind Maple hardwood flooring.
Carlisle offers many possibilities for customizing your Maple hardwood flooring to create a surface that is the perfect reflection of your sense of style and taste.
Wood, grade and width
When designing a hardwood floor with Carlisle, your first decision is which wood to use. In addition to White Maple and Brown Maple hardwood, we offer hardwood floors in Oak, Ash, Birch, Walnut, Hickory and Cherry, along with several pine floors and Reclaimed Oak, Reclaimed Heart Pine and Reclaimed Chestnut floors.
For most Carlisle woods, you’ll also be able to select a grade, enabling you to achieve a uniform look for your floor. Our Original Grade has a more rustic look with more variation in knots, color and grain, while our Heirloom Grade shows less variation for a more refined look. Our Signature Grade balances characteristics of both Original and Heirloom Grade timbers.
You also have a choice in the width of your floorboards, with Maple floorboards available from 5″ to 12″. Mixing widths produces an interesting and compelling visual look, while maintaining consistent widths across the floor will yield a more uniform look.
Your choice in structure of your Maple hardwood flooring includes both solid floorboards and engineered flooring. Solid boards are cut from a single piece of Maple while engineered boards are made from multiple layers of material. With Carlisle engineered flooring, a thick top layer of Maple hardwood flooring is adhered to multiple layers of Baltic Birch to produce the most stable engineered floor in the industry. Engineered Maple hardwood flooring is ideal for locations that experience significant shifts in temperature and relative humidity, such as basements, installations on concrete slabs and radiant heating systems. Engineered floors may also be appropriate in homes where the relative humidity significantly rises or falls at different times of the year – the multilayered construction of engineered flooring minimizes expansion and contraction of the floorboards. Engineered floors are not recommended for locations that fall below 30% relative humidity.