Faded, aged and a touch of chic. The Nordic Wood collection captures the character and beauty of Scandinavian wood in the simplicity of a porcelain tile.
Using the latest 3D technology, Highlands II perfectly mimics all the naturalness of Travertine in a simple porcelain tile.
Bordeux travertine stone effect porcelain is a superb reproduction of real rustic travertine stone, combined with the simplicity of a porcelain tile.
The Yoxford collection reinvents the tradition of terracotta, harmonising it with the personality of cement. This surface with warm and enchanting tones, lends to spaces a sensation of warm, naturalness and elegance..
The Milan collection is the latest modern take on vintage ceramic tiles. Using a combination of soft tones and warm colours, the Milan collection captures the rustic feel of traditional ceramic tiles whilst taking full advantage modern day porcelain.
Inspired by the appearance of rocks found on the island of Portland, Paris is a new cement-look collection that combines the beauty of porcelain with an oxidized effect.
The Basalt collection stands out for its modern slightly industrial look, thanks to its cement-like appearance and shades of colour.
Inspired by Travertine marble, which reflects all the splendour of the Roman era, the Roman Marble collection achieves different decorative effects with its magnificent veins, its diverse forms, and its unusual tones.
R11? A+B+C? When choosing a tile, slip resistance is important to consider, but without prior knowledge the various systems used can be confusing. Take a look at this post to find out what it all means.
THE “R” RATING
The “R” rating system refers to “ramp test” and is used to test the slip resistance of a tile at various inclines. This test is performed in safety footwear with oil lubrication. The “R” value of a tile can range from R9 – R13 with R13 being the most resistant.
R9 – Slip resistance on a 3-10 degree incline
R10 – Slip resistance on a 11-19 degree incline
R11 – Slip resistance on a 20-27 degree incline
R12 – Slip resistance on a 28 – 35 degree incline
R13 – Slip resistance on a 36 degree incline and above
THE “ABC” RATING
The “ABC” rating system is based upon barefoot use, so should primarily be considered when tiles are going to be used in wet areas or any other place where footwear would not be worn. This test is performed barefoot with soap-like lubrication. There are three possible ratings “A”, “B”, and “C” with “C” being the most resistant.
|Group C (A+B+C)||R13||Group C, R13:
Strongest level of slip resistance available. Best used in commercial wet areas with heavy footfall e.g public swimming pools
|Group B (A+B)||R11, R12||Group B, R11 & R12:
Ideal for use in areas where the floor is something wet such as bathrooms, kitchens and outdoor patios.
|Group A||R9, R10||Group A, R9 & R10:
Lowest level of available slip resistance. Suitable for use in most indoor areas like living rooms, kitchens and hallways.
Ever wondered what the difference between porcelain and ceramic tiles actually is? You’re not alone! We get this question quite often, read this post to find out the answer.