Herringbone often falls under the Parquet flooring category and has been a popular choice of flooring design for many a property since the 1600s.
Luxury vinyl flooring is the classic rhythmic patterns of herringbone weave that create a nostalgic atmosphere in the home. Each piece of Luvanto Herringbone flooring is designed to look and feel just like the real thing, complete with vinyl’s slip-resistant and water-resistant features. Like all types of LVT flooring, it is fairly easy to install and maintain, and its durability makes it a highly desirable and suitable flooring option for many different rooms in the home.
Our LVT parquet vinyl flooring is inspired by real, living wood and our artists have made an excellent job replicating the beauty of certain types of flooring.
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We’ve created our Luvanto Luxury Vinyl Herringbone to bring you a hand-picked selection of colours, designs and sizes from our most popular ranges, from traditional to contemporary, to give you great luxury vinyl flooring options. Request free samples from us today.
The Herringbone Collection is available in Luvanto Design and Click.
Why not use our 3D Room Viewer and see which colours, sizes and patterns of luxury vinyl would suit your home?
Installation Options & Available Sizes
Design Herringbone (adhered)
Traditional Herringbone: 76.2mm x 304.8mm x 2.5mm 2.32m2 / 100 pieces per pack Contemporary Herringbone: 534mm x 107mm x 2.5mm 2.28m2 / 40 pieces per pack
Click Herringbone (free-floating)
Click Herringbone: 149mm x 596mm x 4mm 2.13m2 / 24 pieces per pack
Take a look at our Herringbone Collection gallery below, choose your favourite vinyl pattern and order a free colour representative sample of our Design or Click options.
Vinyl parquet flooring consists of individual uniform-sized pieces that are organised to make a geometric mosaic pattern. This type of flooring is available in a range of patterns, including chevron and herringbone parquet flooring, all of which come in multiple different shades, styles, and finishes.
The name parquet originates from the French word parchet, a term that can be traced back all the way to the 1600s. In the early days, parquet flooring was mostly used to replace durable marble which demanded constant cleaning and had a tendency to rot the joists underneath the floor. Nowadays, parquet flooring is a lot easier to mass produce, meaning they no longer come with a big price tag. This has made this rendition of vinyl a much more affordable and popular option for many homeowners.
Parquet floors can look beautiful in the majority of rooms in a home. However, the more decorative appearance of herringbone flooring means it is especially well-suited to reception rooms and entrance halls. It is also water-resistant, hard-wearing and slip-resistant. This makes it suitable for wet and high-traffic areas of your home, and so long as you apply a periodic care via a floor kit you will have a timeless sheen to your floor.
Herringbone Vinyl is a highly affordable style of flooring and the luxurious feeling it will bring to any room is sure to add value to your home. The overall cost of fitting your new floor will depend on factors like the type of pattern you choose, what underlay you use, and whether you want underfloor heating. Also, the maintenance costs of this type offloor are much lower than the likes of carpet as these need regular cleaning and attention to stay fresh.
Traditionally parquet flooring comes in either solid or engineered wood, as the names suggest solid wood is made up of one species of wood and engineered is a hybrid of both solid wood (wear layer) and several layers of plywood. Engineered parquet wood flooring works well with underfloor heating as it allows heat to be transferred without warping or shrinkage, which solid wood could suffer from.
The most common pattern for parquet is the traditional single herringbone style, or the closely related, double herringbone parquet flooring. However, there are multiple other patterns for you to choose from including brick bond and basketweave. You could also add handcrafted design panels for a more elaborate look.
Another option could be to combine flooring styles in a plank and herringbone mix. This comes with the benefits of adding interest and dividing an open space room into distinct areas. Creating a border will help to hide uneven walls and complement the minimalist style, whilst ladder or bookend patterns rotate the battens to a 90-degree angle to produce a wide border that looks stunning in bigger rooms.