Model # 60198

Internet #207047495

Store SKU #1001819022

Home Decorators Collection 6 in. x 36 in. Stony Oak Grey Luxury Vinyl Plank (20.34 sq. ft. / case)
0840997104479

Home Decorators Collection

6 in. x 36 in. Stony Oak Grey Luxury Vinyl Plank (20.34 sq. ft. / case)

  • Textured plank offers appearance of wood floors on any grade
  • Waterproof planks lock together for easy installation
  • Get it installed - Call 855-632-8528
$2.09 /sq. ft.
Covers 20.34 sq. ft.
$42.51 /case

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Product Overview

Realistic visuals, incredible performance, coupled with a patented locking system makes this floor beautiful, durable and easy to install. The plank features a wood‐like finish with beautiful textures and details to add rich style to interior living areas. This plank is 100% waterproof, therefore able to be installed in any room of the home.

  • Antique Oak color finish
  • 4.2 mm thickness x 6 in. width x 36 in. length
  • Waterproof product makes the appropriate grade for installation: above grade, on grade, or below grade - good for any room in the home
  • May be installed over both concrete and wood subfloors
  • Residential use
  • Easy to clean and maintain
  • Don't forget your coordinating trim and molding - available on homedepot.com and shipped directly to your home
  • Online orders for this item may ship in multiple parcel packages or on a pallet via truckline carrier depending on order quantity
  • For use indoors and in temperature-controlled environments only

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Customer Questions & Answers

This floor doesn't require being glued down?

Asked by: Billy
No, it is recommended to not glue down
Answered by: djsamford
Date published: 2017-02-24

80" by 90" how many sq. ft is that

80" by 90" how many sq. ft is that
Asked by: tom
7200 sqft
Answered by: Elbert
Date published: 2017-07-10

do you need to strip and seal this florr

do you need to strip and seal this florr
Asked by: russ
No on both accounts
Answered by: Hersh
Date published: 2017-06-21

Can I use grout to fill in gaps? Floor has many gaps and it looks awful

Can I use grout to fill in gaps? Floor has many gaps and it looks awful
Asked by: Laura
If you have gaps, then you haven't installed it correctly. Each piece locks into the previous piece. You should have installed the floor from left to right with each piece locking into place with the piece in front and to the left. The wall sides should be covered with shoe molding or baseboard. You should see no gaps.
Answered by: tambrew
Date published: 2017-07-14
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Customer Reviews

6 in. x 36 in. Stony Oak Grey Luxury Vinyl Plank (20.34 sq. ft. / case) is rated 4.1 out of 5 by 169.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from My wife and I wanted to put "peel & stick" vinyl planks on the bathroom wall but couldn't find a ... My wife and I wanted to put "peel & stick" vinyl planks on the bathroom wall but couldn't find a design that we liked. We went into the store and saw these and had to have them. We bought enough to cover the square footage and 2 large bottles of construction grade adhesive. We also bought a "snozzle" which goes on the front of the caulk gun to spread the glue evenly along the back. Everything worked out great. They score and break easily and they cut really nicely on a table saw (we two pieces @ 3/4" wide for the bottom row). Make sure to use a scrap piece to pound and lock in the others as you move along. We went from the top down and the glue was just tacky enough to not allow them to slide down.
Date published: 2017-02-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from This flooring is very easy to install. It looks beautiful in my kitchen and resembles real wood, ... This flooring is very easy to install. It looks beautiful in my kitchen and resembles real wood, instead of vinyl. It cleans up easy. I was looking for a product that would survive the wear and tear caused by my three large dogs. So far, it has performed perfectly. I have had this floor down for more than a month. I plan to cover my old pine wood floors throughout the rest of my home with this product. I recommend this product for any DIYer. One tip: The vinyl planks are pretty solid and hard to cut with just a box blade. I ended up using my battery operated Ryobi Job-Plus multi-tool with the rounded saw attachment to cut the planks.
Date published: 2017-03-28
Rated 4 out of 5 by from This is not click lock flooring. It's more click set and lock. I've putting down throughout the... This is not click lock flooring. It's more click set and lock. I've putting down throughout the first floor of my home over the last 3 days. I couldnt get the joints to seal right. After I had several rows down I was able to lock a small scrap and seat each new piece. Then I had to go back set each end together. I found a non-marking dead blow mallet works best. Once there was enough mass down the rest of floor locked together very tightly with mallet and scrap. Like most other things around the house once you get a grove going it goes well. This a well made flooring and fairly easy to work with.
Date published: 2017-02-06
Rated 4 out of 5 by from This looks really natural when installed. There are a range of different planks so it doesn't loo... This looks really natural when installed. There are a range of different planks so it doesn't look like the same printed pattern over and over again. I had a hard time installing them at first but the trick is to slide them together side by side and once you have a row snap in the next row. I used a rubber mallet I bought at Home Depot to press the seams together and once I had my first scrap, I would kneel on the row and connect in the scrap and hammer it until the seam was tight. I liked using this because you don't need a saw to cut the pieces to fit. Make sure you watch the videos though. Score the top of the plank and snap it over you knee and keep your fingers out of the way. Once I had it scored and began bending it, I used the palms of my hands so no fingers got crushed. I think the rubber mallet worked better than the seam/hand roller and it was the white headed one so it's softer. When you are cutting the planks, you flip them horizontally, score it and then snap it and it will fit right in place. I bought shears in the tool aisle that I think are made for tin, you have to read them, they say they'll cut 'anything' and they're steel. Those were awesome for cutting around the door jam and such rather than scoring and snapping the pieces. They cut right through the vinyl pretty easily. I did most of the floor by myself so it can be a one person job. It took be about 6 hours to do a 130 sq ft room. A few of the planks didn't snap together perfectly no matter what I did but you don't notice once it's all done and I am pretty OCD with that kind of stuff. If those ones really bother you, you can buy extra so that you don't have to use though but unless you're running your hands on it, looking for it, you don't notice.
Date published: 2017-03-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Trying to make things fair for a good product I haven't installed this product yet but after a long and tedious search this is what I have selected. The previous review of 2 stars has nothing to do with the product which he states is quite good. He didn't like the Home Depot service and for revenge he gave a good product a low rating. That makes perfect sense. Up is down. Down is up. And people leave reviews that have no value whatsoever. I was considering the allure ultra flooring as well because I want something waterproof (which this is also). After viewing both in the store it seemed to me this was better looking. Also this is made in the US and the allure products are made in China. Also this is $2 and the allure is $3. No brainer.
Date published: 2016-09-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I don't have any experience and just laid this all by myself in a 100 sq. foot kitchen. It took m... I don't have any experience and just laid this all by myself in a 100 sq. foot kitchen. It took me a day and a half, but I was also finishing other projects, working alone, and spent a lot of time trying to get a tricky fit around a threshold that couldn't be removed. I was also working in a very old house where seemingly nothing was perfectly straight and with lots of weird little nooks/crannies/curved edges. I agree with the previous reviewer that this stuff is just as good or superior than some of the stuff at a higher price. Obviously it won't compare with products that are $7 per sq. foot, but I had a budget to stick to. I'm one of those people who OBSESSIVELY researches and this is what I went with. One reason is the relatively high wear layer -- look up wear layers and you'll see it's the single most important things in determining flooring durability. This has 12 mil. Other higher cost flooring on this site "boasts" 6 and 8 mil. I also do appreciate that it's made in the USA. I used 6 boxes and only found 2 planks that had imperfections (cracked or missing corners). I think that's pretty good. I was a little put off that it was kind of floppy, but in experimenting with different flooring in the aisles of various home improvement stores, I realized the floppiness is good. It means it can compensate for irregularities. When playing with the stiffer LVP, if one of the planks was uneven - or if the floor was uneven - the uneveness would get exaggerated the more you added on. Pretty soon you had what looked like a tilting board on the floor that seemed like it would snap if you put too much weight on one side. Anyway, a few things I learned: - Definitely watch the video uploaded to this product page for installation tips. - The short edge cuts get easier as you go on, but the long cuts (cutting the board lengthwise) are VERY difficult. I don't know how the man in the video did it with such ease - especially if you are trying to shave 1-2" lengthwise off a plank. For this reason, when planning how you will lay the floor, ensure that you plan it in a way where you can have the least amount of lengthwise cuts in the planks. - For those lengthwise cuts and other complicated cuts, what I did was use a Dremel tool with a plastic cutting wheel attached. I had to wear goggles and a face mask (it gets black dust everywhere and inhaling it probably isn't the best idea) but it is SO MUCH easier. I didn't usually cut all the way through the plank because I was doing it on the old floor, but the Dremel scored it deep enough that I could get the lengthwise cuts with the help of some pliers to 'snap' it. - This is probably obvious to anyone with half a brain, but for some reason it took me several rows to figure it out. When you're laying rows, ensure the "lip" is facing out so you can lay the "groove" on top. Because I can be an idiot, for a few rows I had the groove edges sticking out. Which meant when it came time to lay another plank and lock it in, I had to gently lift up the adjacent plank and tuck the lip underneath. This would mess up my previously tightened seams. If you start doing this, it's easy enough to correct. Just finish that row and then start laying the next row from the opposite direction. - At around 00:30 in the video, it shows the guy rolling the short seams to compress them. You can see the effect. I dutifully bought a little seam roller for this purpose, which turned out to be a waste of $20. Don't bother with the seam roller -- I found that tapping a hammer or rubber mallet along the seam has the exact same effect AND is honestly a lot easier. - At around 00:48 in the video, it shows the guy locking the planks lengthwise and then shifting it to lock the shorter edge. This technique created problems for me. I kept getting seams along the short edge that would NOT compress flat, and one plank edge would stick up a couple mm. I stupidly figured that maybe by the time I laid the next row it would correct itself, and now have 4 or 5 uncompressed seams. Had I not been pressed for time (I was installing this for my parents and had to leave the next day) I would have torn up the floor to go back and correct this. Instead, I've left instructions that they should keep an eye on them and if problems appear I'll make another trip back to correct the issue. Anyway, it was very confusing to me. Why were they doing this? There weren't defects. I tried the roller/hammer/mallet. I was certain the short edges were aligned. And if I removed both boards and just put together the short edges, they locked just fine. What I found prevented this was to do pretty much the opposite of what the video says. First, match up the shorter edges and make sure you can get a tight seam there - don't compress it with the hammer/mallet/roller just yet, but get it just tight enough to ensure that the seam will be firm. Get the long edges together as best you can, but don't worry about getting a fully tight seam. Once the shorter edges are in place and you are certain you can get a tight seam there, then go along the long edge and use the technique they show at 1:20 where you tap a hammer against a small scrap of plank. Honestly, I did that for every plank anyway to ensure a tight lengthwise seam (even if it looks tight, the way the boards are patterned can make it difficult to tell). Then go back and tap the short seam to compress it. As soon as I started doing it this way, the problem stopped and I had very tight, compressed seams without an issue. Now it's all down, it looks great, and it feels nice to walk on! My parents have several cats and as soon as it was down they started hanging out on the kitchen floor, rolling around and sleeping on it (something they'd never done on the ratty old linoleum).
Date published: 2016-11-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from We are so happy with our floors! We have a young son and a dog, and these have already seen some ... We are so happy with our floors! We have a young son and a dog, and these have already seen some abuse with spills. The flooring is waterproof, and so far no signs of scratching, even when my elderly dog slips and slides over there. The flooring also makes the click clack of his nails softer. Less noise=happy mama! We love the color. It makes our light gray walls pop. I also like that it does camouflage dirt. We had a houseful for Thanksgiving, and I didn't even notice the dirt they tracked in til they all left and I swept up. I installed these floors by myself, and after I got the hang of it, it was a breeze. I recommend a rubber mallet for the seams, and I used the flooring kit that comes with the tapping block and spacers. Highly recommend these floors!
Date published: 2016-12-06
Rated 1 out of 5 by from complete junk don't waste your time or money on this product. seams are terrible and the floor continuously comes apart. complete waste of money.
Date published: 2017-02-19
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