Tasmanian Myrtle.  Now, here is a timber species we don't hear a lot of which is such a pity, as it's creates an awesome looking floor, with brilliant grain patterns and striking colours. It's pretty simple to sand and really comes to life once the polyurethane hits it
Every now and then when browsing through real estate magazines I come across houses we've worked on in the past. This Frankston home was one of them. Featuring this particular Myrtle floor which sanded up and polished superbly.  
So, as you'll see, with the final three pictures is simply how good this floor looked as part of a home, with furniture and decoration. What you'll also notice is how well the two pac held up over the five years since I first did it - up until when it was put up for sale. What you also will notice is, just how good the real estates photographs are compared to my own pictures.

The couple who built this house then went and built another one, this time using Spotted Gum as their flooring of choice if you wish you can check it out right HERE. It's worth a look as it's also a pretty cool looking floor.


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Sanding Myrtle in Frankston

First coat of two pac being rolled on the floor

The white risers accentuate the polished timber

The final coat of two pac in the hall

Tasmanian Myrtle floor in Skye / Frankston

The first coat going on

Two coats of polyurethane have been applied

Tasmanian Myrtle has the most amazing grain of all

Tasmanian Myrtle floor in Frankston / Skye
One gorgeous example of floor sanding and polishing