Carpet textures: Plush, Saxony, and cut-pile

Carpet is a popular floor covering because it warms the floor, provides cushioning, and adds a
colorful, attractive, and textured element to room decor. It's most popular for stairs, basements,
and bedrooms. You can find a perfect carpet for one of these locations and much more at
Norman's Floorcovering. Our carpet store is located in Newberg, Oregon.

Cut-pile


Manufacturers loop fibers onto a backing to create carpeting, and then these loop pile styles are
cut at the tips to create cut pile styles. The term 'pile' refers to the density of the fibers and the
height of those fibers. In general, low pile carpet has dense, short fibers. As a result, dirt does
not become embedded in this most durable style of carpeting, so it is easy to clean.

Saxony


Saxony is a traditional cut-pile style with evenly cut fibers at a medium height, which means
fibers measure about ½-inch. The dense and soft carpeting has a formal and timeless look.
High-quality Saxony carpet is made of nylon, the most popular fiber. Wool and triexta, a newer
fiber, are also very durable. The best brands can be expected to last up to 25 years.

Plush


Plush carpeting is another time-honored favorite that has a formal look. This floor covering is
even softer underfoot than Saxony. The even fibers are not quite as long, and those fibers are
denser. This versatile style of carpeting is available in many different solid colors. It's easy to
judge the quality of plush carpeting since the best brands have a very uniform color.

Family-owned Norman's Floorcovering installs all types of carpet flooring. We specialize in
kitchen and bathroom remodeling, and we offer design consultation, too. We have been serving
the Sherwood-Chehalem Valley area for over 35 years. Carlton and Lafayette are two of the
communities in our service area. We can assist you with your carpet upgrade, which always
begins with a free estimate.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Favourite List
no items available

No Items on your Favourites yet

Please limit the comparison to a maximum of four items.