Benefits of Choosing Stone Look Tiles

Stone look tiles are an emerging trend that keeps growing in popularity as an affordable tile option for both modern residential homes and commercial designs. Tile manufacturers are recreating the characteristic features found in natural stone – such as the veining, blemishes and tonal variation that make them all the more realistic. Whether you like a strong vein, a cross-cut vein, a unified subtle colour to a strong colour variation tile to tile, there’s a style to suit every taste.

Popular stone look tiles

At Tile Town locations we carry a range of quality Italian-made stone look tiles including glazed porcelain, such as the Mystone collection, ceramic and classic travertine (honed and filled), in a variety of finishes such as natural (matt), satin, lappato, glossy and anti-slip.

Porcelain or ceramic stone tiles beautifully replicate the aesthetics of natural stone with the durability of tiles, which means they can withstand wear and tear and retain their original condition longer. And it’s all made possible through the latest advancements in digital tile technology.

Featured: Mystone Taupe 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.

Where to use stone look tiles

Stone look tiles are perfect for high-use surfaces and high-traffic areas such as bathrooms and kitchens, due to their hardwearing quality and low-level maintenance. These tiles can be applied to various surfaces, making them well suited to any room in the house or commercial space. 

If you want to create a great first impression, placing stone tiles in your entryway or hallway provides the real wow factor. Adding porcelain stone tiles to your kitchen or bathroom exudes a sense of luxury, and if you’re looking to create a rustic look and cozy atmosphere in your living room, then there’s a stone tile that will do just that.

Featured: Utah Granite 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.

Why you should choose stone look tiles

Stone look styles are practical and stylish. Porcelain floor and wall tiles are some of the hardest flooring materials available and can withstand any type of abrasion, discolouration, stains, scratches, bending or chemical reactions.

Stone tiles also:

  • Require zero upkeep – low maintenance means you don’t have to constantly look after the condition of your tiles (aside from general cleaning). For those of us with hectic lifestyles, it’s the perfect choice.
  • Great conductors of heat – when your feet touch a tile floor, the tiles will remove the heat from your foot quickly. This is why your feet are generally always cooler to touch on tiles than say carpet. This is what makes tiles such an appealing choice for many homes, particularly during the summertime.
  • Timeless style – natural stone walls and floors have been around for centuries, so if you’re not the type who likes to renovate and redecorate based on trends, then a stone look tile is your safe bet for longevity.
Featured: Fitch Fawn 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.

Explore our wide range of stone look tiles

With more than 50 years of industry experience, the expert team at Tile Town can help you find exactly what you’re looking for.

Looking for inspiration? Browse our range of stone look tiles or visit our showrooms today.


How to Choose Durable Tile for a Mudroom Floor

Having fun in the sun is the meaning of summer – swimming at the beach, hanging out in the park, going on a hike, and spending countless hours outdoors.

Inevitably, it means bringing home sand, dirt, or mud. Having an easily accessible mudroom to greet you at home is the perfect place to remove dirty clothes or shoes, which means it needs to be an easy-to-clean area built with materials that are just as easy to maintain.

While space needs to be well-organized for maximum functionality, durable flooring is the main element of a mudroom. Without it, the rest of the room will not function properly, and the flow of moving from outdoors to inside the house will feel disrupted. 

When choosing durable flooring, porcelain and ceramic tiles are very popular go-to choices for obvious reasons, which Tile Town has a variety of collections to choose from – such as Geotech, Massive, Nohva, Formwork, Utah and Mystone. These tiles provide good slip resistance, can be easily cleaned, are moisture and scratch-resistant, and last long. 

An added bonus are tiles that are chosen for style. Darker colours and patterns not only provide an elegant and timeless look but are also better at hiding muddy footprints.

Featured: Nohva Black, Utah Slate and Massive Dimgrey porcelain tile.
Featured: Geotech Nero, Utah Granite 12×24 porcelain tile.
Featured: Formwork Anthracite, Mystone Grey and Nohva Grey 12×24 porcelain tile.

Not all houses are big enough to have separate rooms. In these cases, floor mats are a great first line of defence to help trap dirt.

It goes without saying, avoid a full carpet layout for that same reason – they’re harder to clean and maintain.

If you are planning to take on a home renovation project, it’s worth the investment to create a designated space for a mudroom. It can be part of a laundry room with a direct entrance from the garage or part of the side or back entrances that is easily accessible when coming home. Some homes even have mudrooms at the main entrance of their home. It can be any space you designate.

Once you have an idea for your mudroom in mind, visit a Tile Town near you so we can help you with the rest!

Colourful cabinets add playfulness to a family mudroom.

Trending Colours and Styles with Chevonne Woolley

With a passion for fashion, Chevonne Woolley is a true style expert. Before Woolley joined Tile Town as a Design Consultant, she worked in retail fashion.

“Over time, I became way more interested in what homes looked like than the clothes that I was wearing,” recalls Woolley. “So I took home and interior design courses and changed my career path.”

Woolley says that her interest in fashion moved to colour.

“Since working at Tile Town, I realized the number one thing I do every day is look at colour. It’s the place to start when making changes within a home,” Woolley says.

With a desire to train her eyes and expand her colour expertise, Woolley found Maria Killam and her blog, Colour Me Happy.

“There were lots of pearls of wisdom that she had learned throughout her career that she generously shared in her writing,” says Woolley. “She offered a three-day course called Specify Colour with Confidence, training us how to identify undertones in neutral colours, and what neutrals work with each other and which don’t. I find it fascinating how the right colours together ‘sing.’ Everywhere I go now, I analyze colour.”

Maria Killam’s blog offers helpful tips on choosing colours.

Customer colour preferences vary, but due to the strong connection between colours and the emotions they strike, people generally have a good sense of the colours they prefer.

“We’ve been in the gray trend for a long time now,” explains Woolley. “Black and white is the freshest look right now, though we are seeing lots of taupes selling, as the general look has certainly warmed up since the grey trend has slowed. Sometimes people prefer more of a blue-gray with a cooler undertone, and that looks different than a shade of gray with a warmer undertone.”

Woolley advises relating colour to something else in the room as the key to a pulled-together room.

Taupe tiles in bathroom
Bathroom accessories like towels, candle holders and containers compliment taupe undertones in tile collection. Featured: Mystone Taupe 12×24 Porcelain Tile.

Seasonal trends

Woolley says spring and fall are the two seasons that customers consider larger renovations projects like fireplaces and outdoor patio spaces.

“I find that fireplaces become big in the fall, as people are thinking about decorating their mantles at Christmas, so they want to re-do their fireplace in time for the holidays. And then others customers look for exterior tiles for patios, so that would be more of a spring project.”

She adds that spring and fall are also peak seasons for kitchen and bathroom renovations, but lots of backsplashes and bathrooms are done any time of the year.

Emerging trends

“We’re starting to see more shades of taupe in the store, like light taupes,” says Woolley. “But, the tile that sells the fastest, we’re noticing, are the lightest grays. Those seem to be the strongest sellers right now.”

When it comes to shapes, Woolley says hexagon tiles are classic.

“Hexagons have been big for several years now and continue to stay big. I don’t see them fading anytime soon. There’s never going to be a time when a hexagon tile looks dated,” Woolley says.

Woolley also says the marble and concrete looks in tiles are current hot trends too.

Featured: Templestone Core 12×24 Italian Porcelain Tile.

Fading trends

“For floors, we don’t see many 12×12 inch porcelain tiles anymore. Manufacturers make tiles based on trends, so they aren’t making 12×12 tiles. Larger sizes are trending – 12”x24” is standard now for floor tile, 24”x24” and 24”x48 are popular as well. And fewer grays with blue undertone; tile colours are warming up.”

Clashing tones

Woolley strongly suggests avoiding pink-beige and yellow-beige undertones because they clash.

“They’ll never look good together; they’ll always clash,” she warns.

Picking colours and tile style

Pick a focal point for your home first. A clear understanding of what the focal point is, will drive the direction for the rest of the space.

“If you want patterns, decide if you want to see patterns on the wall, in your shower or by the tub. Or do you want to see a pattern on your countertop? There’s lots of quartz and granites out there that are beautiful but can be busy prints. Or you might want to see the pattern on the floor,” says Woolley.

Subway tile collection
A subway tile collection blends in with neutral nook. Featured: Lumiere White 3X6 Gloss Ceramic Subway Tile.

“For a classic look, I believe that there should be only one pattern in hard finishes in a room. In decorating, other patterns could be added. They are the things that are easier to change over time when you tire of them. Once you have an idea of your direction, head into Tile Town and start shopping. If you choose to go with a pattern, everything else should work with it, not fight against it.”

Correcting mistakes

Mistakes and mismatches of colours can happen, but Woolley advises disguising them with decorating if they happen.

“Use a different wallpaper that draws your eye and attention to something else in the room. Or try artwork that combines all the colours that you’re using in that space,” she says.” “For example, a bathroom. If you find artwork with all your colours, you can make your design flaw look intentional.”

Art work in bathroom
Interesting artwork tie in with dark-hued floor tiles.

Test out choices

Woolley says Tile Town’s visualizer is a great tool that can be used to compare different ideas, styles and colours.

“Customers often struggle with decisions because they can’t visualize the result. Our visualizer tool’s been fantastic for assisting our customers with design decisions. It doesn’t take the place of getting samples from the store, taking them home and looking at them to make sure the colours work, but it’s a great tool to help you make decisions on tiles and colours that can work in your home.” Woolley adds.

If you’re working on a home design project and a trained pair of expert eyes in style and colour is needed, be sure to consult with Chevonne Woolley at Tile Town Surrey.

Gallery: A collection of styled rooms based on Chevonne’s tile and colour recommendations.

Over 40 years of Tiles and Smiles for Tile Town Store Manager

For the last four decades, customers visiting the Tile Town Edmonton South location expect to see two things: a wide variety of high-quality Italian tiles and the smiling face of store manager Brad Bellefontaine. 

“Lots of customers are surprised to see me in the store; they’ll say ‘you’re still here?’” laughs Bellefontaine.

He began his 43-year long career with Tile Town, a Canadian-owned and family-operated company since 1971, in Victoria, BC, a city Bellefontaine didn’t think he’d ever leave.

“I joined Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry which brought me to Victoria. I loved the city so much that I quit the army to stay there,” says Bellefontaine. “I decided to go to culinary school, and by chance, I was hired as a Sous Chef at the Lieutenant Governor’s residence. I mostly served in-house staff, but I’ve served dignitaries from around the world, including the late Prince Philip.”

As Bellefontaine’s family grew and his income didn’t, he realized he needed to switch careers again. That’s when he found himself as a manager at Tile Town in Victoria in 1978. The only change he’s been through is his location with the company – now in Edmonton as the store manager.

“I’ve moved around the Tile Town stores and had the chance to work with some fantastic people over the years. I’ve worked in all the five Western Canadian retail locations, from training managers in Edmonton to managing the stores in Vancouver and Richmond; it’s been an adventure.”

With a hand-picked dedicated sales team whom he trusts, Bellefontaine is assured that his Edmonton South store is always in good hands. He credits them, and their best-in-class customer service, for the store’s success over the years.

“Be friendly, smile, remember names, and listen,” says Bellefontaine. “Listening to your customer is the most important thing in our industry. They tell you what they want, and sometimes they don’t even realize it. You must pay attention to the customer, and they’ll want to do business with you.”

Sometimes, says Bellefontaine, it means embracing somewhat disagreeable trends too.

“There’s so much choice out there and different places of inspiration. So many people use Pinterest boards to point out what they want,” he says. “Slate was a big one. It was popular until about two to three years ago. I didn’t like Slate as it can absorb water or may not be cut evenly, which can result in installation issues.”

As for current emerging trends, Bellefontaine adds, “Neutral colours and styles are still number one, but trends come in waves. Some styles are coming back, like the 8×8 pattern tiles from 40 years ago, which are made of porcelain instead of red clay. Glass tiles are popular now as they have many more colours and patterns to choose from. Other customers want what’s in stock at the store as we have a pretty unique selection.”

Featured: Monochrome Lotus and Form Ice Deco Clover 8×8 Italian Porcelain tile.

Bellefontaine says, no matter the trend, greeting customers with a smile will always be in style.

“Building relationships and socializing with customers goes a long way. Customers remember where they were and what they bought from you.”

If in the Edmonton South region, be sure to pop by the Tile Town store to visit Brad Bellefontaine. He’ll be there to listen.

How to Remodel Your Kitchen

Close your eyes and picture your dream kitchen: smooth granite countertops, state-of-the-art appliances, Italian floor tiles, and a chic backsplash with incandescent lights adding that perfect glow. A well-thought-out plan combined with design research can give you that perfect before-after picture of your kitchen’s stunning transformation!

Here’s our step-by-step process on how to remodel your kitchen:

Step 1: Define your needs

Start with a thorough assessment of your existing kitchen setup, analyze its flaws and define the needs of your dream kitchen. Make a note of the number of people that will frequent your kitchen, moving space required, number of cabinets, storage area for your appliances, types of fixtures, and other essential requirements.

Couple envisioning kitchen makeover

Step 2:  Research and budget

Next, take a digital dive into your Instagram’s archived posts, Houzz’s bookmarked articles, and the #dreamkitchen pins on your Pinterest board to draw inspiration for your new kitchen. If you are a novice to the search, worry not! Visual platforms like Instagram, Houzz, and Pinterest allow you to discover designs that reflect your style.

We also recommend creating a budget for your kitchen makeover. Remember to be flexible as your needs and costs may change during the design process.  

A board on Tile Town’s Pinterest page.

Step 3: Get professional help

Remodelling a kitchen involves several tasks – from drafting contracts and permits, building kitchen cabinets, laying tiles and backsplash to buying fixtures and appliances. The entire project demands all this and more while sticking to your budget. You can either work directly with a contractor or hire an interior designer to handle everything from start to finish.

Step 4: Plan the layout

The fourth step of remodelling your kitchen is planning the space and layout. Here’s where your list from Step 1 will guide your designer in making preliminary floor plans and elevations showing layout and cabinet sizes. These plans will give you an estimate of the materials required and the cost of remodelling your kitchen. 

A contractor or interior designer can produce a blueprint of your new kitchen

Step 5: Select the fixtures and finishes

Now that you have finalized the kitchen design that compliments your style, it’s time to bring those ideas to fruition. At the fifth step, we suggest selecting the finishes and fixtures for your new kitchen. This includes cabinets, countertop material, kitchen sink, floor tiles, backsplash, appliances, light fixtures and much more. From minimalist to gorgeous intricate patterns; there are many backlash designs available for your kitchen. Remember to select floor tiles and backsplash that complement the theme and style of your kitchen. 

Browse inspirational ideas for kitchen floor tiles and backsplash on Tile Town.

Step 6: Finalize design developments

A designer will prepare the final floor plans, elevations and more for your new kitchen and submit them for permits. At this stage, we suggest finalizing the contractor. Be sure to review samples of the contractor’s previous work and negotiate on price. 


6. The time for action/remodelling

The real action begins! After receiving the permits, clean out the kitchen and either set up a temporary one during the construction or move out of the house. Discussing logistics with your contractor regarding tasks like tile flooring, removal of debris and planning your move accordingly. 

7. Punch list

A punch list notes certain items that might be wrong or missing after the construction is finished. This list is either compiled by you or the designer. In most cases, the final touch ups do end up taking multiple visits by the contractor, but the ultimate prize is the kitchen of your dreams.

Ready to get started to remodel your kitchen? Try Town Square – our design tool that helps you find the perfect tile for your project. It’s simple, it’s free, and it helps us help you better.

Style Your Space from Home with the Tile Town Visualizer

One of the most exciting phases of any renovation or home finishing project is the planning stage. This is where you get to draw inspiration from a range of sources, collect ideas, and go hunting for options.

Of course, this phase can also be overwhelming. From flooring and paint to cabinets and countertops, with so many styles to choose from it can be daunting to narrow down your choices. Plus, even if you think you like a certain colour of paint or certain style of floor tile, it can be hard to picture how it will look in your space.

This is where the Tile Town Visualizer can help. With a few clicks of your mouse or taps of your finger, you can see how different combinations of flooring, cabinetry, and even countertops look — either in your space or a pre-set scene.

If you haven’t taken the Visualizer for a spin yet, here’s a quick look at how it works.

Getting started

To get started, visit the Visualizer page on the Tile Town website, either from a PC, laptop, tablet, or smartphone. From there, you can choose from a wide range of pre-set scenes or upload an image of your own space. You can also access “My Projects,” where you can either login or create an account to save your scenes and access them later.

Select a scene

The fastest way to get started with the Visualizer and see how it works is to select from a range of more than 40 different pre-set scenes for every room in the house.

Once you select a scene you can start designing by instantly swapping out options for flooring and wall coverings and paint, as well as different accents depending on which room you’ve chosen. For example, in kitchen scenes, you’ll be able to try different backsplashes, countertops, and cabinets.

While playing around with options in a pre-set scene won’t show you exactly how different style choices will look in your home, it’s a fast and easy way to find the combination of styles and colours you might want to try in your next project.

Upload an image

For a clearer idea of how your style choices will look in the specific space you’re designing or renovating, you can select the “Upload an Image” option from the Visualizer’s main page.

After your image is loaded, you’ll be able to select from a range of tile options for the floor and wall. The Visualizer will automatically map floor area and walls but in some cases, you’ll want to click the “Edit Image” button to fine-tune things.

With both the pre-set scenes and your own images, you can also instantly compare different style combinations. Click the “Compare” button and a handy slider will appear over your scene, allowing you to swipe back and forth and instantly compare different options.

Save your projects for later

As you’re gathering ideas and testing out different combinations of tiles and other accents, you can either save your scenes for later reference, print them out, share them to social media, or email them.

Spotlights: Cheryl Giesbrecht

We love to work with the home design, building, and real estate communities. Helping interior designers, stagers, decorators, painters, contractors, and realtors, curate unique tile collections that transform their clients’ spaces is a creative process. Here we chat with our local professionals.

Cheryl chose a 12×24 dark brown porcelain wall tile installed vertically to extend the height of a small bathroom.


Cheryl Giesbrecht, Interior Designer at Cardinal Contracting

Tell us about your contracting company. What do you help to design?
I live with my husband, Brent Giesbrecht, in Langley. While I’ve always had a passion for design, I never really explored it until I met Brent. He’s worked in the construction industry for his entire career.

We started Cardinal Contracting over 20 years ago. That’s when I discovered how much I thoroughly enjoyed the process of building and decorating our own homes. When Brent took on new projects I would assist his clients with some of the overwhelming decisions and details that come with building custom homes.


Are you known for a particular look or approach? Describe it.
My approach to design is creating a cohesive welcoming space that is classic and timeless. I like working with neutrals, whites, and tonal or monochromatic colour schemes that create a balanced and harmonious space.

What are your favourite textures and colours to work with?
Adding texture makes a space pop especially working with a monochromatic scheme. I layer textures by mixing them with pattern or colour in a pillow or throw to create a contrast. Plants can also be an unexpected way to add texture to a space. I also like to use natural materials in a space such as wood and metals. Another way to add texture is the use of tile or stone on a backslash or fireplace.

An 8×8 geometric patterned floor tile pairs with a 4×12 white subway for the backsplash. The balance of the dark cabinets and white subway allows the pattern to shine.

Who do you follow on social media for inspiration?
I follow a lot of different designers with different aesthetics. However, Studio McGee is a favorite of mine right now. Her personal story and her design are inspirational.

Do you share your work on social media? Where can we follow you?
Cardinal Contracting has an Instagram account that features mostly the construction side of our business.  The majority of our business is referral-based.

What home décor style do you see losing popularity?
A home décor trend that seems to be fading out is the heavier traditional style of crown mouldings. They are being replaced with a clean and more simple detail.

What trend is here to stay for a while?
Quartz for kitchen countertops is a trend that I don’t see going away anytime soon. The material is extremely hardy, easy to maintain, and is anti-microbial. Another rising kitchen trend is composite sinks. These sinks are made from the same material as the countertops and aesthetically create a more uniform look. I recently used these sinks in a new build and love them! The farmhouse sink and stainless steel sink are still very popular and a favourite.

2.5×20 white subway tile in a matte finished installed as a stacked pattern. The floor tile (12×24 Porcelain Glazed tile in Natural Absolute) ties in with black plumbing fixtures and cabinets to give the boys’ washroom a clean and modern look.
An 8×10 hex porcelain matte floor tile on the floor creates interest; a 4×12 subway tile in off-white pearl gets stacked for the backsplash.
A 3×12 dark matte tile in a stacked pattern creates a feature wall, while a 24×24 epoxy grey floor tile compliments the wood floating vanity in this power room.

What’s the next big thing in kitchens? Bathrooms?
A white kitchen will always be in style. However, I am seeing more people experiment with coloured cabinets in their kitchens and more elaborate hood designs with tile and texture.

Bathrooms inspired by nature seem to be trending right now. We are seeing more wood finishes, natural and organic materials such as wicker, plants, and porcelain tiles that mimic stone.


Describe your approach to working with clients. Do you offer any of your services online?
When working with clients it’s important to know how they function in their homes and what kind of mood they want to express. I use inspirational pictures to help clients visualize the space and style they desire. Then I choose products that are based on those conversations, which help clients stay on task and not get caught up with the overwhelming shiny and sparkly new things.

You’re stuck on a deserted island. A bottle washes ashore with a rolled-up magazine inside. Which one do you hope it will be?
Sunset
Dwell
Elle Décor
HGTV magazine
House & Garden
Architectural Digest This one!! I love how the magazine portrays a variety of homes and innovative design ideas.

Featured: Snow White Matte Hexagon and Lumiere White Gloss ceramic wall tile. See more of this Surrey home’s farmhouse makeover.

How to Get the Japandi Aesthetic Look

There’s a new design style in town and it’s not just the hottest thing around. With its natural warmth and modern minimalism, this emerging trend is on the verge of taking over the interior design world for the long haul.

If you haven’t heard of Japandi aesthetic yet let us enlighten you, because this ultra-popular design style isn’t just one of Pinterest’s top home design trends for 2021—it’s likely here to stay.

What is Japandi?

Japandi is a fusion between Japanese and Scandanavian design styles, which both share a love of intentional minimalism. Blending elements from each style, Japandi is defined by clean lines, neutral colour palettes, natural materials, and soothing spaces. It seamlessly balances the best of both styles to create simple and minimalist spaces that are simultaneously warm and homey.

In a well-curated and designed Japandi space, you’ll be able to see where these two styles diverge and compliment each other. While both embrace minimalism, the richer colours and flair of Japanese decor can add warmth and pop to the flatter, more stark palettes that define Nordic style. Similarly, the rustic elements of Scandanavian style bring variation to the ultra-sleek looks that define Japanese minimalism.

Featured: Flux Bone 12×24 Italian porcelain floor and wall tile.
Featured: Versa 7.5 Aspen 7×48 Click Vinyl.
Wood elements add natural warmth to a modern minimalist eating area.

How to create japandi spaces

True to its roots, Japandi style is first and foremost all about minimalism. That means your first step should be to declutter. Your space shouldn’t be sparse or empty, but Japandi embraces functional, intentional minimalism so use that as your guiding design principle.

When gathering ideas or decor elements for your space, look for neutral colours and furniture with clean lines. Don’t be afraid to choose contrasting colours, for either decor or furniture. Where Nordic styles are typically dominated by lighter hues and pastels, Japanese spaces often feature richer textures (such as stained wood) and darker colours. Blending the two is an easy way to create that unique Japandi look.

Natural textures add interest to a functional space.

When it comes to selecting decorative pieces or accessories, be restrained. In both Japanese and Scandanavian styles, plants are common additions. Other common statement-making accessories in a Japandi space include area rugs, pillows, and vases. When adding accessories and decorative pieces, however, always be sure to keep it simple and not clutter.

Woven textures add coziness to clean lines.

To bring the Japandi look to the kitchen, the same rules apply. Focus on creating a clutter-free space defined by neutral colours and clean lines. The cabinetry, dining furniture, and even the floor or backsplash are ideal ways to introduce natural textures, such wood-grained finishes and slate or granite tile. Here, too, decorative items should be functional (such as a tea set) and added sparingly, so as not to clutter.

A clutter free kitchen pairs wood-grained finishes to add comfort.

Tile Collections: Italian Ceramic, Chromatic Shades, and Enameled Porcelain Looks

New this June are three collections featuring matte and glossy finishes, chromatic shades, and one with a terracotta effect.

White Color

Colours: Brillo Gloss, Bianco Matte, Brillo Textured 
Size: 8×20 
The mono-porous ceramic wall tiles from the White Color collection are the ideal choice for giving purity and elegance to any room. The Bianco colour with matte finish and Brillo with glossy finish, and the Brillo Textured, enhance the brightness and design of the walls, especially in the bathroom.

Modern design comfortable bathroom in black and white style. Featured: White Color Brillo Textured and Gloss 8×20 Italian Ceramic Wall Tile.

H24 

Colours: White, Grey
Size: 8×20 
Like irregular brushstrokes on a precious canvas, the chromatic shades that characterize the H24 cement-effect ceramic collection enrich the surfaces with a delicate and precious touch. They give dynamism to commercial and residential spaces thanks to the nuances of white and grey.

Featured: H24 Bianco Matte 8×20 Italian Ceramic Wall tile.
Featured: H24 Grigio Matte 8×20 Italian Ceramic Wall Tile.

Campigiane Bronzo

Colour: Bronzo
Size: 12×12 
The Campagiane collection offers enamelled porcelain stoneware tiles with a terracotta effect. Ideal for indoor and outdoor flooring in environments with a more rustic style, they are available in 30×30 size. Discover the rustic terracotta effect floor and wall tiles: the great tradition of terracotta ceramic, suitable for different areas of the house.

Ideal for residential, commercial, and industrial applications. They are well suited for use in commercial kitchens, restaurants, shopping centers, pathways, factories, railway stations, and food processing plants where their natural, slip-resistant, tough, unglazed surface allows easy maintenance.

Featured: Arriving late June, Campigiane Bronzo 12×12 Terracotta Look Italian Porcelain Wall Tile.

Tile Collections: Italian Porcelain and Textured Concrete Looks

We continue to add new Italian tile collections to our spring series. These tiles are ideal for walls and floors.

Geotech

Colours: Bianco, Grigio, Nero
Size: 12×24

The Geotech collection, in coloured body porcelain stoneware, recalls all the strength and materiality of stone, and takes its inspiration from natural slate, made even more prestigious and welcoming.

Featured: Geotech Bianco 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.
Featured: Geotech Grigio 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.
Featured: Geotech Nero 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.

Massive

Colours: Snow, Cloud, Dimgrey, Deepice
Size: 12×24

The Massive series is an innovative and versatile series with four beautiful and calm concrete looks. The neutral colours are composed in such a way that they match any interior. The tiles have their own unique texture that provides a natural and robust look in the room, which fits seamlessly with contemporary living trends. These tiles are suitable for use on the floor and on the wall.

Featured: Massive Deepice 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.
Featured: Massive Cloud 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.
Featured: Massive Dimgrey 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.
Featured: Massive Snow 12×24 Italian Porcelain tile.