WELCOME TO TED TODD

For over 27 years we’ve been driven by a passion for wood and a deep-rooted commitment to sustainability.

We believe the benefits of natural wood floors and good design equals better living for all.

To discover how a quality wood floor can benefit your project and the environment, simply fill in this form and we’ll get in touch…

Let’s start a conversation

RIBA ACCREDITED

The importance of the specifier-manufacturer relationship is an intrinsic part of our commercial offer.

We know that sustainability is close to the hearts of many architects, specifiers, and other construction industry professionals.

Over the years we’ve welcomed the opportunity to share our knowledge with architects and currently offer a RIBA accredited CPD – Specifying Sustainable Wood Flooring.

To find out more email info@tedtodd.co.uk

How we can help

Through our multi sector commercial specification team we offer free expert help and advice to find the right floor for your vision, brief, budget, timescale, sector and project size.

We are proud to offer more certified floors than any wood floor company in a huge range of tones, formats, thicknesses, and finishes for exacting briefs that demand tailed options we offer a bespoke service too.

If you have a project you would like to talk to us about, start the conversation today.

WHY WOOD IS GOOD FOR EVERY PROJECT


HEALTH & WELLBEING


Wood is hypoallergenic and can improve indoor air quality so using it as a direct biophilic designed element can positively impact our health.  Plus, wood creates a connection with nature which can maintain emotional states.


NATURAL & RENEWABLE

Incorporating any natural material into your project has its positives, but responsibly sourced wood is the only fully renewable building material making it the world’s most environmentally friendly construction material.

CARBON NEUTRAL


Trees absorb CO2 which is broken down to release only oxygen back into the atmosphere. Because of this timber acts as a carbon sponge and locks away carbon even when it’s cut down which ultimately helps slow global warming.

BUILT TO LAST


Durability is key to reducing environmental impact. Our floors are constructed for the most demanding environments meaning you can buy once and given the right care and attention, your floor could last a lifetime.

LIFE CYCLE APPROACH


Waste is also a major part of environmental sustainability. Our floors are built to last, but it’s also good to know that if they do come to the end of their life, they can be fully recycled or reused for another purpose.

HASELEY MANOR

Haseley Manor is an impressive example of grand Victorian craftmanship. This historic Grade II listed building has been sympathetically transformed into a stunning selection of high-specification apartments.

The design brief was to blend new with the old and respect not only to the setting of the manor house but also create a timeless design that restored the past through modern design.

READ THE FULL CASE STUDY
Montague Street

MONTAGUE STREET

Built in the early 1800s the buildings on Montague Steet have gone through a series of changes reflecting the social history of the area. Recently The Bedford Estates have restore the buildings back to residential use.

The primary objective was to create sustainable, beautiful, functional homes for the local rental market. Georgian design has an emphasis on form, proportion and light, and the refurbishment restored this. Layering over contemporary finishes has enhanced the character of the houses, and created a development with timeless appeal.

The project is an example of how existing buildings that have stood for hundreds of years can be adapted and maintained to stand for hundreds more.

WILTON WAY

Freehaus were approached to assist a young family in the refurbishment of their early Victorian terraced house in Hackney, London. Working within a conservation area can often introduce compromises to a client’s brief.

Instead, their adaptations looked to celebrate the characteristics of its context and in particular, the rhythmic roof lines of the streetscape. As such they designed a proposal that pays reference to the humility of materials and detailing that can be found in properties of this period and created a design with an inherent common language to the existing, where brick meets brick and timber meets timber, but each time ensuring a clear distinction between old and new.

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