Interior Doors

Due to it being a late phase of the construction process, many people don’t really start thinking about their interior doors early enough. Interior doors are a major component towards the styling of a home whether you are considering the main dividers between rooms and common spaces or if you are doing a feature door that will hideaway a storage closet.

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Solid Wood

The charm and character of a hardwood door cannot be replicated by any other material. With options like contemporary mahogany, traditional oak, craftsman fir or rustic knotty alder, these doors can be tailored to match something existing or to a design unique to your project.


Though technically a solid wood door, pine was such a commonly used interior door material in the Northeast for so long that it is its own class. Whether the door will be painted or stained, these remain a popular choice when matching existing doors in a home.


MDF doors have become one of the most popular materials for interior doors. A heavy weight door, they are constructed similar to a wood door and offer some of the customization aspects, but the MDF offers a smooth paintable surface a help keep material costs down.

Solid and Hollow Core

These are made with moulded skins on the faces and sandwiched around a particle board (Solid) or honeycombed cardboard (Hollow) core. Made in a variety of traditional and modern styles, these paintable doors are a very economic option.


All-Panel Doors and Flush Doors

All Panel doors use a variety of raised or flat panel configurations and layouts to match any aesthetic. Flush doors are a completely smooth panel without any depth or texture.

Glass Panel Doors

Whether they are all glass, or a mix of glass and panel, these doors can allow for sightlines or light. Glass can be clear, tinted, textured, or even have words such as “Pantry” on them.

Pocket Doors

Rather than swinging on a hinge, these doors slide in and out of a pocket in the wall. Taking up no floor space, they do not interfere with furniture, but do have to be planned for in advance.

Barn Doors

Another type of sliding door, but rather than operating inside a wall these are mounted on a track outside the wall. Though once done as a rustic element, both doors and hardware are now available in more modern stylings.

Bifold Doors

Bifold doors are typically used on closets where floor space is limited and a full width swinging door cannot be accommodated. They come in a variety of styles to match the other interior doors. Often times they are done with louvers to allow ventilation in closets that have washers/dryers or mechanical systems.

Commercial Doors

While commercial doors do typically fit within the types listed already, the building codes these doors fall under require some different considerations.

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