Wainscoting panel moulding

Wainscoting panel moulding DEFAULT

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  • M-60 Wood Panel Mould

    M-60 (3/4 x 1)

    – (3/4 x 1 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-61 Wood Panel Mould

    M-61 (1/2 x 3/4)

    – (1/2 x 3/4 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-62 Wood Panel Mould

    M-62 (3/8 x 5/8)

    Rated 5.00 out of 5

    – (3/8 x 5/8 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-62A Wood Panel Mould

    M-62A (3/4 x 1-3/4)

    – (3/4 x 1-3/4 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-65 Wood Panel Mould

    M-65 (5/8 x 1-1/8)

    – (5/8 x 1-1/8 x 7'10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-65A Wood Panel Mould

    M-65A (11/16 x 1-5/16)

    – (11/16 x 1-5/16 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
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    M-69 (11/16 x 1-1/2)

    Rated 4.00 out of 5

    – (11/16 x 1-1/2 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak and Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-70 Wood Panel Mould

    M-70 (1/2 x 1-3/4)

    (1/2 x 1-3/4 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-71 Wood Panel Mould

    M-71 (5/8 x 1-11/16)

    – (5/8 x 1-11/16 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-80 Wood Panel Mould

    M-80 (13/16 x 1-1/2)

    – (13/16 x 1-1/2 x 7'-10) Poplar, Red Oak, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-81 Wood Panel Mould

    M-81 (5/8 x 1-1/2)

    (5/8 x 1-1/2 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-104 Wood Panel Mould

    M-104 (13/16 x 1-5/8)

    – (13/16 x 1-5/8 x 7'-10) Poplar, Soft MapleSelect options
  • M-106 Wood Panel Mould

    M-106 (5/8 x 1)

    (5/8 x 1 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-115 Wood Panel Mould

    M-115 (5/8 x 3/4)

    (5/8 x 3/4 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-130 Wood Panel Mould

    M-130 (9/16 x 1-1/8)

    (9/16 x 1-1/8 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-131 Wood Panel Mould

    M-131 (11/16 x 1-1/8)

    Rated 5.00 out of 5

    (11/16 x 1-1/8 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-132 Wood Panel Mould

    M-132 (1/2 x 3/4)

    (1/2 x 3/4 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-133 Wood Panel Mould

    M-133 (5/8 x 7/8)

    (5/8 x 7/8 x 7-10) Poplar
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  • M-136 Wood Panel Mould

    M-136 (3/4 x 1-1/16)

    (3/4 x 1-1/16 x 7'-10) Poplar
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  • M-171 Wood Panel Mould

    M-171 (3/4 x 1-3/4)

    (3/4 x 1-3/4 x 7'-10) Poplar
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Custom Quotes for Wood Trim

Alternate woods and lengths up to 16'-0″: Request a custom wood trim quote for the specific lengths and wood species of your choice, including: Cherry, Cypress, Maple, Poplar, Red Oak, Sapele, White Oak and more.

Wainscoting, Wainscot Wall Panels and More

Our premium wood panel mouldings are ideal for application to walls, flush doors and cabinetry. Create your own low cost wainscoting and apply it directly to your plain walls (see video below). Apply panel moulding to a flush door and transform it into a paneled door. The possibilities are inexpensive and limited only by your imagination.

Series: Here's How

How to Create Simulated Panels with Moulding
Source: Ask This Old House

Ask This Old House general contractor Tom Silva creates a simulated stile and rail wainscoting on a dining room wall by using base cap moulding.

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We complete a thorough take-off from your architectural plan. We calculate your required quantities and prepare your no-obligation quote free of charge. Ready to proceed? Your trim package is ready and delivered when you want it. Getting your classic, traditional architectural woodwork priced and delivered has never been so easy! Start Here

Download a PDF catalog for any of our architectural woodwork: wood mouldings, doors, windows, sidelites, transoms and shutters and more. View and Download our Catalogs Here

Doug Felker

Found just what I needed via an online search of moulding images. I received two samples and purchased the one which looked the best for our application. The customer service was great and I received my moulding quickly and in excellent condition 4 pieces 8′ in length wrapped well.

Doug Felker

Charlotte, NC

Sours: https://www.blumerandstanton.com/product-category/wood-mouldings/wood-panel-mouldings/

A house with good bones has pleasing lines on the outside, but that artful composition has to be echoed on the inside, too. And nothing's better for giving rooms a handsome, well-built look than wainscoting on the walls.

What is the purpose of wainscoting?

A combination of decorative boards or panels and moldings that extend partway up a wall’s face, wainscoting is a centuries-old marriage of form and style. Dating to the 1300s, the Dutch used it to shield the bottom half of plaster walls from such hazards as jostled chairs, spurs on riding boots, perhaps even carelessly swung scabbards.

Wainscoting still guards our walls, but today it's from dirt-caked gardening shoes in mudrooms, olive-oil fingerprints in kitchens, and the inevitable scuffs in the close quarters along hallways and stairways.

Covering your walls with wainscoting made from stock boards—or "sticks"—and panels is easy to do yourself, if you know your way around a chop saw. And if you don't, there's wainscoting that arrives on your doorstep fully assembled and ready to install.

Below we show these and other products and some basic design options, plus a how-to plan for creating a pleasing layout. Just the kind of knowledge you'll need to boost the architectural integrity of any bare walls in your house.

Key Questions Answered

How do you say it?

Wayne's coating? Wayne's cotting? Wayne's kitting? Merriam-Webster prefers the first pronunciation, but all are acceptable. It's also fine to call it wainscot; the terms are interchangeable.

Is it right for you?

Available in a variety of patterns and panel options to suit almost any decor, it's often used to stylishly safeguard walls that tend to take a beating, such as those in kitchens, foyers, and baths.

What's it made of?

Traditionally, solid wood, but these days wainscoting is also milled from plywood, plastic, and medium-density fiberboard (MDF).

How much does it cost to do wainscoting?

It starts at $1 per square foot for beadboard wainscoting that you assemble yourself and goes up to $31 per square foot for custom-crafted hardwood panels.

How much care?

Top it with semigloss paint or clear polyurethane finish and you can wipe stray marks with a sponge and soapy water.

Where to use it

Illustration by John MacNeil

Elegant armor for your walls, wainscoting is particularly well suited to rooms that take a lot of wear and tear

1. Entries

In mudrooms, where boots, backpacks, and wet umbrellas can damage walls, beadboard makes a good choice because there are fewer prominent edges to dent and ding. The walls in more formal foyers are often clad in paneled wainscoting.

2. Stairs and hallways

The walls of these narrow passages benefit from wainscoting's scuff and mark protection. The horizontal rails and the cap generally follow the pitch of the stair; the stiles or beadboard remain vertical.

3. Eating areas

Dining rooms wainscoting could use tall wainscoting topped with a grooved plate rail displays fine china and serving pieces. For more casual kitchens, wainscoting capped at chair height with a prominent top rail safeguards walls from being marred when diners push back from the table.

4. Family rooms and dens

Adding wainscoting to areas where kids—and pets—congregate can have a calming effect, the architectural equivalent of a shhh. Rec rooms benefit too, with a cap rail that's wide enough to perch a drink, Ping-Pong paddles, or pool-cue chalk.

5. Baths

A traditional alternative to pricey tiled walls, wainscoting made from warp-resistant wood, specially treated MDF, or solid surfacing helps protect the drywall or plaster underneath from water damage. It also has a warming effect in this room, where cold porcelain fixtures, ceramic floors, and tub enclosures can predominate.

6. Kids' rooms

Children probably won't give two hoots about it, but parents will appreciate the way wainscoting looks and how easily it cleans up after being used as a canvas for finger paints and crayons.

Types of Materials You Can Use

Wainscoting’s looks, how it holds up, and its cost depend on what it’s made of.

Photo by Ted Morrison

Solid wood

$–$$$

The original wainscoting material. Paint lesser species, such as pine, or clear-coat the good stuff, such as walnut and cherry, to highlight its color and grain. Wood requires careful installation and finishing to prevent cracks and gaps caused by seasonal expansion and contraction.

MDF

$$

Medium-density fiberboard cuts like wood but doesn't expand, contract, warp, split, or have knots. Comes either primed for paint or veneered. Keep it away from water, which causes it to swell and break down. Specially treated moisture-resistant MDF, however, can stand up to steam in a bath.

Plastic

$$

Made from either cellular PVC or the same solid surfacing material used for kitchen counters. Looks like painted wood but won't rot, making it ideal for baths, laundry rooms, and even a kitchen backsplash.

Plywood

$

The long, wide sheets make installation fast—just rip it down, glue it to the wall, and finish with cap and base moldings. Unlike those in other materials, the groove profiles tend to be shallow and rough.

Design Rules of Thumb

Follow these guidelines for pleasing proportions.

Photo by Ted Morrison

What is the proper height for wainscoting?

Generally, the cap sits about one-third the way up the wall. So if the ceiling is 9 feet, go for 3-foot wainscoting. For taller wainscoting, such as one with a plate rail, cap it two-thirds the way up the wall.

How wide a panel?

They should all be the same, so avoid cutting individual panels down at corners and doorways to get them to fit walls of varying lengths. Architects and kit makers use computer-aided design software to calculate panel widths that work for your specific room dimensions.

What to do under windows?

For beadboard, simply cut it to size. For paneled wainscoting, order a center panel that's the same width as your cased window. Its height will vary depending on the distance between your window's projecting bottom stool and the floor or baseboard top.

What about the base?

Baseboard topped with a profiled cap visually anchors wainscoting in a room and adds a little extra kick protection. Cover the joint where wainscoting meets the floor with shoe molding.

Four Ways to Save on Costs

Get the look of wainscoting without the pricey panels.

1. Painted on Planks

Roll vertical stripes in alternating hues over the lower third of your wall for a cheery two-tone plank effect. A horizontal painted band mimics a cap rail.

2. Wall Frames

Install a chair rail and glue and nail frames made from decorative panel moldings beneath it. Paint the chair rail and everything below the same color for the look of raised-panel wainscoting.

3. Faux Flat Panel

Glue and nail rails, stiles, and cap molding directly to smooth drywall or plaster to mimic flat panel wainscoting. Paint the boards the same color as the wall, or finish the wood in an accent color to match the rest of the trim in the room.

4. Stain-Grade Wall Veneer

Affix hardwood plywood directly to the wall. Then nail on your stiles and rails, and top the plywood with cap molding. For the look of a solid-wood assembly, cut the plywood so that its grain runs vertically on the wall.

Sours: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/walls/21015480/all-about-wainscoting
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For giving rooms instant personality—and protecting surfaces with style—nothing beats wainscoting. Here’s your guide to wainscoting styles, materials, and installation tips.

Wainscoting Panel Styles

Wainscoting comes in several styles. Below, we outline the most popular decorative panels to consider in your home.

Raised Panel

Photo by Joshua McHugh

Raised panels, the most traditional wainscoting style, go back to colonial days. The decorative raise is created by beveling the edges of the panel. Common height is between 30 and 40 inches, but the design can be adapted for higher-ceilinged spaces by adding a center rail to create two rows of panels.

Raised Panel Diagram

The rails, stiles, and wood panels fit together the same way as in traditional flat-panel assemblies. The bottom rail can double as the baseboard, as it does here, or the baseboard can be built up from several pieces of molding.

  1. Cap molding
  2. Cove molding
  3. Top rail
  4. Stile
  5. Raised panel
  6. Bottom rail
Illustration by Harry Bates

Flat Panel

Photo by Peter Paige

Recessed flat panels have the simple, clean lines popular in Arts and Crafts and Mission styles. The basic parts list is equally spare. It starts at the floor with the baseboard, which can be a plain piece or built up with shoe and cap moldings.

Next comes the bottom rail (the horizontal piece of the panel frame), followed by the stiles (vertical pieces of the frame) and panels, which slip into grooves cut into the edges of the stiles and rails.

The top rail completes the panel frames, and the whole assembly is crowned with a chair or cap rail. A less labor-intensive method is to panel the wall with sheet material and apply the moldings on top of it.

Flat Panel Diagram

  1. Chair rail
  2. Top rail
  3. Rail
  4. Stile
  5. Flat panel
  6. Bottom rail
  7. Baseboard
Illustration by Harry Bates

Beadboard and Flat Panel Combination

Photo by Chad Holder

Beadboard wainscoting, which had its origins in 19th-century Victorian and cottage styles, is the classic wall covering for informal spaces like kitchens, bathrooms, and back hallways. But you can fancy it up with the addition of a row of flat or raised ­panels.

Here, tongue-and-groove beadboard is combined with flat panels for a casual yet polished look that can work in a dining room or bedroom. Keeping the middle and bottom rails flush with the face of the beadboard streamlines the overall appearance.

Combination Diagram

  1. Cap rail
  2. Top rail
  3. Stile
  4. Flat panel
  5. Rail
  6. Beadboard panel
  7. Baseboard
  8. Shoe molding
Illustration by Harry Bates

Board and Batten

Photo by New England Classic

The Craftsman style, with its flat panels and vertical battens, emphasizes a Shaker-like simplicity. In the old days, the battens were used to conceal the seams between individual boards; today, they are typically installed over 4-foot-wide panels of hardwood-veneer plywood.

Height for board and batten wainscoting can rise up to 6 feet or even higher. At the top, a wider plate rail often replaces the chair rail to provide a platform for decorative objects.

Board and Batten Diagram

  1. Cove molding
  2. Top rail
  3. Batten
  4. Panel
  5. Baseboard
  6. Shoe Molding
Illustration by Harry Bates

Overlay Panel

Photo by New England Classic

Overlaid panels mimic the appearance of raised-panel wainscoting but allow for more elaborate designs. A solid wood overlay is centered between the rails and stiles of a flat panel and glued in place, creating a surrounding recess. Applied ogee molding heightens the effect.

Overlays can be deeper and more detailed than milled raised panels, for a more Neoclassical look. They can also be applied directly to a wall, with a chair rail above and base molding below, for quick and easy wainscoting.

Overlay Panel Diagram

  1. Cap molding
  2. Freeze molding
  3. Top rail
  4. Cove molding
  5. Ogee molding
  6. Overlay panel
  7. Flat panel
  8. Stile
  9. Bottom rail
  10. Trim band
  11. Baseboard
Illustration by Harry Bates

Non-Wood Wainscoting Materials

Though wood is the traditional wainscoting material, not all wainscoting is wood. Try these durable, non-traditional materials for long-lasting style.

PVC Plastic

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

Smooth and paintable, extruded PVC beadboard may be too perfect for those wanting even a hint of woodgrain or sharp profiles, but it will never warp or rot.

Embossed Metal

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

For something completely different, the stamped tin we're used to seeing on ceilings can also be fastened to walls. To make it less susceptible to dents, butter the back with plaster or joint compound before mounting the tile on a 3/8-inch plywood substrate.

Ceramic Tile

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

Four-inch ceramic tile is almost as traditional for wainscoting as wood, especially in bathrooms. Many tile makers offer profiles that can be used as cap and base moldings. Newer is tile "beadboard," which combines a classic look with the durability and water resistance of tile.

Embossed MDF

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

A 5/8-inch-thick, 32-by-48-inch sheet with the contours of three raised panels pressed into the surface gets fastened to the wall above base molding and capped with a chair rail. Embossed MDF lacks the shadow lines created by stiles, rails, and panels, and panel widths can't be adjusted for specific wall lengths.

Shaped MDF

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

Covered with a hardwood veneer or factory-primed and ready for paint, MDF is used for beadboard, panels, stiles, rails, and moldings. More stable than solid wood, it eliminates problems caused by expansion and contraction.

Embossed Drywall

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

A 5/8-inch-thick, 32-by-48-inch gypsum board with raised-panel shapes pressed into the face. In addition to sacrificing verisimilitude, you also must be willing to forgo any of wainscoting's protective power.

Wainscoting Installation Tips

Read these tips before installing wainscoting.

Material Prep

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

If you are using wood for wainscoting, whether it's staying natural or taking paint, it should be sealed all over, back and front, to minimize the expansion and contraction that can crack seams, then pre-painted or stained to eliminate the chance of movement exposing unfinished wood.

Getting Started

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.
  • To get off to a perfect start, you may have to adjust the first strip to compensate for a corner that's out of plumb.
  • Hold the strip tight against the wall and adjust it until a level shows its plumb.
  • Measure the size of the gap that results (left). Then, starting at the end of the strip that's touching the wall, cut it lengthwise so it tapers from the amount of the gap to the strip's full width.
  • The strip will fit the angle of the wall while remaining plumb.

Wavy Walls

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.

An existing wall may harbor one or more "waves" that must be flattened lest they make the wainscoting equally untrue.

  • To produce a flat, plumb nailing plane, horizontal furring strips can be fastened to wall studs through the drywall or plaster.
  • In isolated spots on a finished wall, use shims to fill the void (left). To make a chair rail fit flat against a not-so-flat wall, fasten a filler strip to the chair rail's back edge.

Uneven Floors

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.
  • Any run of floor, old or new, invariably has high and low spots, even if the difference is only 1/8 inch. So you can't just cut all the beadboards the same length and assemble from the baseboard up.
  • You must find the high spot and mark the chair-rail level line from there. To keep the top of the baseboard level, shim as needed, then, using a block equal to the height of the gap, scribe and cut the bottom edge to match the floor's ups and downs.

A Perfect Finish

Photo by William A. Boyd Jr.
  • If the chair rail stops at an outside corner or is wider than a door casing, you can finish the exposed end with a return, a small wedge that "returns" the molding to the wall.
  • End the chair rail with a 45-degree cut, as if it were an outside corner.
  • Then, on a scrap piece of chair rail, cut the mating outside miter.
  • To create the wedge, make a 90-degree cut at the point on the scrap stock where the miter begins.
Sours: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/walls/21018285/wainscoting-ideas
How to Install Picture Frame / Wainscoting Moulding

Lesson: Wainscoting and Paneling

We've had a few posts on panel modling (also frequently called "wood paneling") and based on some questions from clients we have decided to provide some more in-depth information.

First, the difference between "panel molding" and "wainscoting."

Wainscoting is a TYPE of panel molding and it signifies a decorative wooden treatment that is usually at chair rail height (approximately 32″ above the floor) or below. Wainscoting is usually a complete piece of paneling (usually wood).

Panel molding reaches above the chair rail (typical chair rail height is approximately 32″ above the floor) and sometimes covers the entire wall. Panel molding can even be applied on the ceiling. Panel molding can either be in the form of panels or simply trim pieces put together to create different patterns.

Here are some visuals on the different kinds of wainscoting and panel molding styles:

Raised Panel:

 

Raised Panel drawing:

Flat Panel:

 

Flat Panel drawing:

Overlay Panel:

Overlay Panel drawing:

Board and Batten:

Board and Batten drawing:

Combination Paneling:

Combination drawing:

These drawings and more information on this subject are at ThisOldHouse.com, it's a great, consumer-friendly website for sorting out technical details.

Next lesson: tongue & groove and shiplap!


Inspired and in love with our job,
Coats Homes

Sours: http://coatshomes.com/blog/lesson-wainscoting-and-paneling

Panel moulding wainscoting

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How To Install Wainscoting (PRO TIPS FOR BEGINNERS)

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