Transform A Room With Smith & Fong’s Plyboo Neopolitan Flooring

There are so many things I love about blogging for C&H, and one of them includes browsing shelter magazines and websites for the latest and greatest products. Some of them are definitely splurge-worthy, but we can dream, can’t we?
PlybooNeopolitanFloor Transform A Room With Smith & Fongs Plyboo Neopolitan Flooring
I’ve found the newest item to add to my wishlist. Smith & Fong’s Plyboo Neopolitan Flooring is, quite simply, amazing. The material is dramatic and eye-catching, and better yet, it’s incredibly durable, too.
“With a hardness nearly three times that of red oak, Neopolitan is one of the hardest bamboo floorings on the market, offering superior durability and dent and scratch resistance,” according to Smith & Fong.


The material is also available as plywood, which means you could use it as a striking wall covering. Smith & Fong displays the Neopolitan in commercial environments, but we think it would look just as striking in an open, modern home or a more traditional residential setting.
Eager to incorporate Plyboo Neopolitan in your home? It’ll cost you: $11.33/square foot, to be precise. It’s undoubtedly an investment, but it’s incredible durability and eco-friendly composition just may make it a worthwhile expenditure.
What do you think about the Neopolitan flooring?
Photo courtesy of Smith & Fong

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katy schamberger1 Transform A Room With Smith & Fongs Plyboo Neopolitan Flooring
Katy Schamberger is a Kansas City-based freelance writer, editor, blogger and author who weaves experience as a journalist, magazine editor and Chief Content Officer to create compelling, engaging copy that informs, entertains and inspires action. Oh, and she likes to take photos, too, especially of architecture, food and cocktails. Welcome!
  • twosavoie

    This isn’t too unusual, especially under a window. Unless the moulding is damaged, there probably isn’t a water problem. It looks like they have lost a couple of keys through wear-and-tear. They could use a moisture sensor to see if they have a problem. If they are good at skim coating, they could patch the wall rather than replace it.

  • kristen

    Definitely save time and money by patching first if there is no water damage.

  • http://www.purocleanhomerescue.com/ PuroClean Sacramento

    I woudld replace that sheetrock and possibly the water proof paper on the otherside too. For reasons for water damage check the window and also check the stucco or siding on the outside – there could be a sprinkler outside that keeps wetting the side of the house there.