About Allstate Floors of DC, LLC

About Allstate Floors of DC, LLC

We are an affiliated company to Allstate Floors of Baltimore, MD; a minority commercial flooring company who has been in business for more than 13 years, it has equipped us with a culture and core values proven to be efficient for a successful company. In addition the accessibility of knowledge & experienced personnel, wide reference background and the tools to execute our work with excellence and customer satisfaction.

As a small local commercial flooring business here in the District of Columbia we can offer the advantage and convenience to the large General Construction Companies when it comes to completing their minority contract requirements established by the local contracting laws. We also are capable of providing materials of best quality with a flawless installation process and above standards finish product.

Our Target Market is Local and Federal Government, Facilities, Health, Education, General Contractors, Property Owners and Management Companies.

We are a Bondable Commercial Flooring Company and also CBE certified by DSLBD Department District of Columbia. With the ability of successfully meeting the needs of our customers because of our experienced project management and sales team, relationships with reputable manufacturers and skilled installers, in addition to management’s knowledge of financial and strategic planning. Our core components focus on relationships and the ability to understand and solve our customer’s problems.

Allstate Floors of DC, LLC has a wide variety of existing relationships with customers, manufacturers and vendors established by Jose Ortiz. We aggressively build our client base through referrals, personal visits and existing relationships in the DC area, yielding long term contracts and negotiated projects.

Because quality installation is the cornerstone upon which our company is built, employees and contractors of Allstate Floors of DC, LLC are required to remain current on all methods of floor preparation. Because these relationships are a key component of our business, we intend to continuously work exclusively with installers who have proven records of excellence.

We are confident we have all the tools, knowledge, experience and business relationships to be capable of achieving success in becoming the Best Minority Flooring Company in the District of Columbia.

Mission Statement

The mission of Allstate Floors of DC is to build on our reputation of integrity, excellence, experience and leadership to become the World’s finest contractor by:

  • Continuously improving the quality of our work and services
  • Constantly striving to exceed each client’s expectations
  • Facilitating and supporting global efforts by empowering our employees to impact the well-being of future generations
  • Providing a challenging, secure and safe environment in which to achieve personal career goals


CBE certified by the District of Columbia DSLBD: Department of Small and Local Business Development.

DSLBD Department of Small and Local Business Development District of Columbia

Certification Information
CBE Number: LSD66168052013
Preference Points: 7 (2 for LBE; 3 for SBE; 2 for DBE)
Expire: 05/27/2013


District of Columbia Apprenticeship Council

Apprenticeship program
Registration No. 91622
According to the standards of “District of Columbia Apprenticeship Council”




The LEED (Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design) Green Building Rating System™ is a voluntary, consensus-based standard to support and certify successful green building design, construction and operations.

LEED is transforming the marketplace by providing a nationally recognized certification system to promote integrated, whole-building design practices in the building industry. The system is based on achieving a certain amount of point, which are allocated for deign choices defined with the standard. Flooring products and installation materials can contribute to earning points in two of the five LEED categories. The experts at Allstate Floors of DC will help you to find the right flooring products and services that will help give your building the LEED score you are looking for.

LEED is a third-party certification program and the nationally accepted benchmark for the design, construction and operation of high performance green buildings. LEED gives building owners and operators the tools they need to have an immediate and measurable impact on their buildings' performance. LEED promotes a whole-building approach to sustainability by recognizing performance in five key areas of human and environmental health: sustainable site development, water savings, energy efficiency, materials selection and indoor environmental quality.

Architects, real estate professionals, facility managers, engineers, interior designers, landscape architects, construction managers, lenders and government officials all use LEED to help transform the built environment to sustainability. State and local governments across the country are adopting LEED for public-owned and public-funded buildings; there are LEED initiatives in federal agencies, including the Departments of Defense, Agriculture, Energy, and State; and LEED projects are in progress in 41 different countries, including Canada, Brazil, Mexico and India.

Green Buildings 101


Everyone knows that “green building” is not about the color of the paint, but no single definition exists to define exactly what makes a building green. Rather, there are multiple elements to consider, and ongoing debate about which should be given the most weight.

There are, however, common themes to almost all definitions of green buildings, all of which relate to the building’s ability to provide a comfortable and productive space, while minimizing environmental impact throughout the entire life cycle. In general, buildings that aspire to be green strive to get the most out of every unit of energy, water, and other resources - saving money on energy, reducing environmental impacts, and raising value and competitiveness. Third party green building rating systems vary, but most tend to focus on five basic areas of concern, as depicted in the diagram to the right:

Site Planning

Much of a building’s environmental impact can be determined before holes are dug and concrete is poured. Thinking sustainably begins long before the first shovel breaks ground, and starts with the choice of site selection and preliminary design.

Choosing to construct on a “brownfield” site (previously developed site contaminated by a hazardous substance or pollutant) in a dense urban area is one example of sustainable site planning. While choosing such a site for a project can present environmental challenges--dealing with debris and possible contamination, for example, it also has numerous environmental benefits. Choosing a brownfield site can mean that an alternate undeveloped area remains natural, minimizing urban footprint. In addition, brownfield sites are typically found in densely populated urban communities, where a construction project has the dual benefit of invigorating the local economy and encouraging occupants to walk, bike, and take public transportation where available.

Water Management

The availability of fresh water has become an area of mounting concern as both developed and developing economies experience scarcity and increased competition for finite resources. Green building design should incorporate efficient water use. Managing wastewater, irrigation water, and storm runoff are also important to a sustainable approach.

In some buildings, rain is harvested, processed and reutilized for non-potable applications. Solutions of this nature can reduce the requirements for fresh water from municipal systems while at the same time avoiding the spread of pollutants through storm water runoff. Green roofs represent another emerging tool to prevent storm water runoff while adding to urban green space and providing a host of other benefits.


The environmental impacts of fossil fuel extraction and the threat of climate change make energy use a critical sustainability issue. Buildings use energy through direct combustion of gas or fuel oil, as well as the consumption of electricity, which is supplied primarily throughout the world via the burning of fossil fuels. But even as buildings require more and more energy to power computers, servers, and other equipment, designers are making strides to counter such demands by embedding efficiency deep within projects. Orienting the building to minimize solar radiation, including high grade windows and insulation and incorporating daylight into the design are just a few of the many ways to design an energy efficient building. Additionally, the appropriate selection of HVAC equipment and building systems controls are critical to the efficiency of any building.

Material Use

Building construction will always require natural resources. But green building design can minimize impact by selecting salvaged materials, renewable materials, recycled materials, or materials sourced close to the site to reduce the impacts of the building over the course of its life. Diverting construction waste from landfills to recycling applications is an important element of sustainable management of materials.

Indoor Environmental Quality

Sustainability includes consideration for the short- and long-term health of occupants. For this reason, green building design typically incorporates measures to improve the air quality inside the building by selecting materials that do not release hazardous chemicals or compounds and providing adequate ventilation, temperature, humidity and lighting. Healthy indoor environments are being viewed increasingly as key not only to the health of occupants, but to their satisfaction and productivity, as well.

Winner of the MWMCA "Best Minority-Owned Construction Company of the Year" - May 2014

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