Published at Saturday, 02 February 2019. Kitchen Floors. By Gerda Andersen.
Alternatives to wood floors in the kitchen are not only diverse but historically innovative, ranging from some of the oldest materials (stone, brick, and cork) to classics perfected more than a century ago (linoleum)to the ever-evolving wonder material of the first half of the 20th century, vinyl composition tile. Whether you choose a floor that could have been in the house when it was built, or something further along in its history, you'll be in good company.
You can trace the use of brick in the kitchen to colonial times, when locally made, hand-molded pavers were typical in above-ground basements or detached summer kitchens. Brick is an unusual choice today, but at least one company has gotten around that with thin brick look-alike tiles that express an early American feel. Patterns include basketweave, running bond, herringbone, and a number of variations.
With a plethora of tile options available in the market, it is common dilemma for the consumers to make the right decision and avoid regret over wrong choice. Interestingly, double charge vitrified floor tiles are still the most preferred and commonly used tile by consumers especially in commercial projects and also residential areas.
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