Carpet Pads Area Rugs

carpet pads area rugs
    carpet pads
  • (carpet pad) a pad placed under a carpet
    area rugs
  • Rugs are also woven or felted from fibers, but are smaller than the room in which they are located, have a finished edge, and usually lie over another finished floor such as wood flooring.
  • A rug that covers only a part of a floor in a room
  • (Area Rug) A rug intended to cover a limited area of a floor. Area rugs come in a variety of different materials, including wool, leather, silk and more.
  • (area rug) a rug that only covers part of the floor of a room; a carpet
carpet pads area rugs - 5'x8' Rug
5'x8' Rug Pads for Less Premium(TM) 100% Recycled Felt Jute 1/4" Thick Area Rug Pad for Hard Floors - Includes RPFL (TM) Rug and Pad Care Guide
5'x8' Rug Pads for Less Premium(TM) 100% Recycled Felt Jute 1/4" Thick Area Rug Pad for Hard Floors - Includes RPFL (TM) Rug and Pad Care Guide
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS: Premium is made only for Rug Pads for Less. When our Super Premium 3/8" is too thick, Premium 1/4" is the perfect solution. MADE IN USA OF RECYCLED FELT: Premium is made in the USA with recycled felt jute and is safe on all floors - NO CHEMICALS, ADHESIVES OR LATEX! Premium Rug Pad is needle punched into a dense and compact 1/4" thickness. PROTECTS RUGS AND FLOORS: Premium protects rugs and floors by resisting common pressure and stress to both, preventing premature wear to rugs and damage to floors. ADDS COMFORT: Premium adds a full 1/4" comfort to any hard floor. GREEN LABEL FOR AIR QUALITY: This pad is environmentally friendly with 100% recycled content and is GREEN Label for air quality assurance - no out-gassing. NOT A NON-SLIP RUG PAD: Since Premium does not contain rubber, it should not be used for smaller rugs as a non-slip rug pad. Premium is manufactured by and available from Rug Pads for Less.

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Redwoods in blue hour fog
Redwoods in blue hour fog
I've been selfish with my time. I've posted less here than I've intended to thus far. I am deeply immersed in work and working far too many hours to keep daily or even bi-weekly posts coming. This is no complaint - busy hands are happy hands, and busy mine have been. That being said, I have also been jealously guarding a series of images of which I am particularly fond. You'll not see all of these today, or even this month. I find myself hoarding and guarding images for no particular reason but that I feel that they deserve to mature on my hard disk until either I've fulfilled my own selfish need to keep them hidden or until I know there is a surge of future coveted imagery behind, ready to wash these images onto the blog. The forest floor. When I was young, my father had a friend who lived on the eastern shore of Lake Michigan, nearby but not within the Saugatuck area. His backyard was a young forest that covered a gully formed by a creek. The creek eventually emptied into the lake and we often found its end by walking down to the white sand beach. The forest floor is still fresh in my mind. The banks of the creek were sandy, but the floor elsewhere was slippery and treacherous with wet-rotted and toadstool-covered deadfall after a rain, as soft as down with the fires of deciduous plumage in the fall and verdant with small flowers and clover in the summer. There was a tree swing near the water and I can still remember building a small fire to relax and enjoy the October chill with my family. I tugged at my father's sleeve and asked kindly enough until he let me head down the gully with his Nikon F3, his 28mm lens and a roll of slide film to try and record the birches and the forest floor on emulsion. I wanted the camera to see it, to feel it the way I did. I lost the rewind lever using the rope pull to regain the trail along a steep and frost-covered slope, spent a while searching for it and resigned myself to the trouble of having the poor fortune of losing a piece of the camera on my first trip out. Nearly twenty years later, on the road through Redwoods National Park, towards a point named Klamath we stopped the car and I couldn't help but make a photograph of a vast, woven carpet of clover - a tapestry of leaf and flower that put the best woolen works of the great near Eastern rug-makers to shame. I didn't lose the rewind lever this time (in fact this camera doesn't even have such a thing), but neither did I recapture that fungus-padded birch forest floor. Maybe our best memories are the ones without pictorial illustration. I still feel that pull to make images that somehow connect with the way I see and feel spaces. I still feel the pull to make images of natural scenery or wild animals. I suspect that this desire is seen in some circles as shallow or unartistic. I know, however, that I am not alone and that the use of natural symbols is not merely derived of a meaningless aesthetic or the result of some kind of post-modern, post-industrial, nature-loving guilt trip. Photography has always held my interest because I want to be immersed in beautiful natural spaces. My connection with my own images and with others' photographs comes from the same germ as the thrill of witnessing a beautiful landscape or enjoying a few moments or hours of solitude on a trail. There are many natural symbols whose meanings, though lost to our modern lifestyles, still impede upon some subconscious and base level of ourselves - shouting their meaning through a gulf of time turned to forgetfulness. Our nature-loving may be like laughter - without it the world would hurt too much to bear.
Nook Below
Nook Below
Below the loft is a chillout area. There's a little day bed platform in the back which I built to go under the carpet (which by pure luck fits perfectly in the alcove). When I want to get up early in the morning, I've found that I'll tend to just sleep down here, since it's not particularly comfortable (there's some very thin padding on the platform under the rug, but that's it). I need to get another big pillow for the left side of the nook. It's just right for two people to sit facing each other from opposite ends, and then another couple of people can sit on the big couduroy pillow. Very cozy.

carpet pads area rugs
carpet pads area rugs
Ultra Plush Rug Pad (4' x 6') For Carpet Or Hard Surfaces
Rug Pads are an essential support system for any area rug. Contrary to popular belief area rugs wear from the bottom up. Rug pads act with several different functions, all at an attractive and affordable price. Aside from increasing the lifetime of your area rug, rug pads also offer safety. They decrease the chances that your area rug will slip, preventing possible injury. They also offer comfort. Adding a rug pad underneath your rug increases the softness and the cushion support when walking on your rug. Rug pads also act as a noise reducer. Adding a pad under your rug helps to absorb pressure therefore reducing noise of foot action across the floor. Adding a rug pad is a smart way to invest in your are rug at an affordable price!

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