Decorating your remodeled kitchens countertop with porcelain provides an almost unbroken surface to cook, clean, work and eats. Browse the many shapes, patterns, colors, sizes and materials for ceramic tiles is a huge time commitment. These three ideas promise to eliminate some research time.
- Large porcelain
Porcelain pottery comes in various sizes. The choice of ceramic porcelain in large sizes results in less grout lines to clean. These large tiles feature a good option, even if cutting irregular shapes become necessary. A photo on the site “Europe American Tile and Marble” (see “Resources” section below) shows how a large gray tile is a great surface in older homes with Formica countertops. In new and remodeled kitchens in homes completely, the owner can enjoy greater flexibility when choosing a tile patterned or textured multicolor finish. Large tiles are also a project of type “do it yourself” easier.
- Porcelain overlays
Give countertops existing remodeled kitchens a fresh look with porcelain overlays. One option involves creating tile overlays using techniques veneer or plaster molds or dies. Porcelain tiles in a single color are also perfect for using stencil overlaps with ceramic paint and a new layer of sealant to ceramic tiles. The owner must decide if the intention is to enhance the existing tile countertops or redesign all kitchen countertops with a new design scheme. Many designers of tiles publish standards and techniques of porcelain overlays on the internet.
- Recycled porcelain
Recycled porcelain presents a new sustainable various to buying newly manufactured tiles for remodeled kitchens countertops. The recycling porcelain uses a variety of materials. Some experts do not recommend quarry tiles for kitchen countertops. The Ceramic Tiles Recycled Eco-Body is made of soft enamel with only 21% recycled material. Choose from a selection of solid color tiles with a smooth or rough finish and in a variety of sizes. Another design scheme involves switching a single tile with another color or randomly using the two colors to create a checkerboard pattern.