Can you still get knotty pine paneling?
You’ll have lots of options because our 4-, 6-, 8-, 10- and 12-inch-wide knotty pine paneling is created with our unique end-matching feature. You’ll have little-to-no waste and a much better finished product.
Can tongue and groove be used for walls?
The most common use for both tongue and groove and shiplap is to panel entire walls, particularly in the kitchen or bathroom. But you can also use both styles to create just one accent wall, or even as a backsplash or fireplace surround.
Is T&G the same as shiplap?
Tongue and Groove installation is similar to shiplap installation. The biggest difference in installation is that tongue and groove paneling actually fits together like puzzle pieces instead of overlapping. Nails are also driven through the tongue of each plank into the stud at a 45-degree angle.
Is tongue and groove cheaper than shiplap?
Shiplap is cheaper than tongue and groove, but it requires a bit more work on the carpenter to get the rows to lay flat against the building in a waterproof fashion. Also, if not installed properly, shiplap is more likely to warp and leak than its counterpart.
When was knotty pine paneling popular?
Knotty pine paneling was popular in the ’50s and ’60s, especially for dens and club basements. The look can be quaint or dated, but most people who buy an old house long to update the surfaces.
Is knotty pine paneling expensive?
Even if you’re not remodeling your entire home, and simply want to update an attic space, a den, or even a billiards room or a man cave, using knotty pine paneling will be surprisingly affordable.
How much is tongue and groove pine per square foot?
How much does a tongue and groove ceiling cost? Tongue and groove typically costs between $1.25 — $1.60 per linear foot, or around $2.50 to $3.00 per square foot. Some wood species, like cedar, will cost you way more than yellow pine or spruce.