Our team of certified leather furniture repair professionals can bring our workshop to you and restore any furniture composed of leather, vinyl, or fabric. Whether you’re dealing with tears, scratches, or cuts, or burns, stains, or fading, we can restore seams, replace parts, and restore the color in virtually any piece of furniture.

If your bonded leather furniture is peeling or showing signs of wear and tear after just a few years, it’s not uncommon. Unfortunately, most bonded leather furniture on the market is not repairable.

Leather furniture repair is one of our specialties. We know exactly what it takes to help you find the solutions that you deserve and get more life from your furniture. It doesn’t matter what type of leather you are dealing with because we can handle it all.
Our experienced professionals offer the ultimate solution for your furniture, giving you the chance to save money and get more from your investment when your leather pieces start to show their age or are damaged over time.
We can provide all types of repair solutions, including re-dye services, fabrication, and redesign, and simple repairs and stain removal.


What Is Bonded Leather?

Bonded leather products are an environmentally friendly way to recycle leather. These products are made up of scraps of leather that are joined to create the base of the material, which is bonded with a strong adhesive and fabric backing. The polyurethane overlay that seals the surface provides the legitimate appearance even though genuine leather only makes up 17% of the product. This is why these products are significantly cheaper than those that are 100% natural leather and why they’re so favorite among consumers.
Why Do Bonded Leather Products Peel?

Not only is the value of bonded leather reflected in the cost of the product, but it will also show in durability. This short-lived material cannot withstand the wear and tear that genuine leather can, primarily as a highly used furniture piece. Bonded leather’s non-elastic fabric and adhesive glues do not hold up well over time, so once the product is stretched to its capacity, strips of polyurethane and leather peel away from the backing, leaving you with an unrepairable mess.
Leather Types

The leather is one of the most desirable types of upholstery today. Nothing compares to genuine leather. There are many types and degrees of quality of leather used in furniture making.  Hopefully, we can help you understand some of the languages of leather so you can make an informed decision about buying or maintaining your leather furniture.  Different types are better suited to different lifestyles.  Here are some definitions and descriptions.

Top-Grain Leather
Cowhides are thick enough to be split into two or three layers of leather. The uppermost layer, or top grain, is the most desirable and strongest. The lower layers, or splits, are used to make corrected leathers and suedes. Top- grain leathers have natural markings and reveal leather in its natural, unaltered and unprocessed state. Natural shade and grain variations should be expected in all top- grain leathers.

Aniline Leather
These leathers come from the finest selection of unblemished hides and generally are the most expensive and luxurious, and least processed and are the closest to a pure and natural form. These leathers are tanned and colored with transparent dyes but offer no protection from fading or staining.  Aniline leather is buttery soft (the hand in the leather jargon) and will age beautifully, but it may not be the best choice for an active family room because of its lack of stain protection.  Aniline is also quite prone to fading even from indirect light. There is really no way to effectively clean these leathers!
Semi-aniline leathers offer the softness of aniline but have the protection and cleanability from a clear topcoat. 
Finished Leather
Finished leathers are practical for active households. These are the most common leathers used in furniture.  These types of leathers are finished with color pigment and a top coat to provide resistance to staining and offer overall color consistency within a hide. These leathers are less affected by the harmful rays of the sun, though it is best to keep them out of direct sunlight. This leather will give you years of durability and wears well in high traffic areas.  It can be carefully cleaned. 

Nubuck Leather
Nubuck leather is a pure aniline, top-grain leather that is also dyed with transparent dyes, but the surface grain is machined with fine brushes to create a very soft fine nap. It is almost like having a velvet leather. It is more beautiful, durable and much softer than suede. Again, as an aniline, nubuck is susceptible to staining and fading.
Bi-cast and Bonded Leather
Bi-cast leather is made from the lower splits from the hide.  Grain and color are added to the surface.  It is an inferior product and is prone to tear or rip.  It can be repaired though and cleaned.  Bonded leather is a manufactured product, not genuine leather, basically made from ground up leather scraps and adhesive.  It does not hold up well in furniture.