Modern Methods used to maximise timber yield and lower impact on natural ecosystems.
Modern Method of Door Construction; almost all ‘off the shelf’ doors are now constructed employing new technology in timber product design & creation.
High specification adhesives & laminated core construction gives rise to a new era in production technology. Bringing quality controlled production of Hardwood, Oak and Pine veneered doors into the modern age.
Protecting the environment and ecosystems
While preserving the ecological values of our delicate resources, modern methods provide us with affordable cost effective quality products that would otherwise be extremely expensive and unfriendly to our forests.
This evolving technology now makes it possible for the average house owner to afford high class doors such as White Oak, Hardwood and selected Pine doors at a minimal price.
All this while maintaining low cost and effective forest management, Yet still providing those in the the Forestry Industry with Employment.
We believe that any ethical company would now have moved to using engineered timber in their manufacture as it maximises timber yield from the available resources and reduces the impact on natural ecosystems.
What does it mean to you?
Engineering of the core provides extra stability of cost effective products with minimum waste.
Quality over veneering provides Forest Friendly, high class products at affordable prices, maintaining Ecological Tree Cutting Policies yet still providing employment. Our Company has an eye for green issues.
- Please note that the doors from the Supermodel range (by LPD) do not have 12mm (0.45") lippings. Generally these are 6mm (¼") allowing for up to 3mm (0.1") to be taken off any edge. This was clarified on 27-10-10 in an email from LPD
- Bifold interior doors can only have a maximum of 3mm (0.1") taken off any edge.
Please remember that the BS recommendations for the reduction of doors is 6 millimetres maximum. Also this is the overall reduction in either height or width and a reduction of 6 millimetres should be shared equally from either edge, e.g. 3 millimetres from each for a 6 millimetres reduction.