Timber Tiles Porcelain

Porcelain timber tiles are a stylish and practical way to upgrade your bathroom and home overall. With this tiling option, you no longer need to decide between strong, durable ceramic textures and the warm, ‘wood look’ that timber designs offer; timber tiles porcelain give you the material strength of the enamel in a visual timber design!

Besides the design features where this option doesn’t differ significantly from regular timber tiles, this variant boasts many other benefits when used in residential or commercial flooring.  It is suitable for all areas and room types, especially high-traffic areas such as bathrooms, office kitchens, due to their durability and higher resistance to scratching.

Benefits of Timber Tiles Porcelain

Porcelain is hard wearing and one of the most scratch resistant surfaces you could choose in tiling. As it is created by heating at high temperatures and doesn’t come from a natural base like wood, it is heat resistant and almost maintenance free.

Choosing Between Timber and Porcelain

Durability is a strength when it comes to timber tiles porcelain. With the porcelain option, you can enjoy the look of timber together with the lasting strength of ceramic – it will not scratch or mark nearly as easy as its wooden counterparts! Making it perfect for family homes and high-traffic areas like an office kitchen.

Porcelain is manufactured at over 1000 degrees Celsius, so, you will find that timber look porcelain tiles are in effect, relatively heat resistant. If your location tends to get on the warmer side or receive a fair amount of sun, you might consider porcelain for keeping your space and your feet colder. Of course, this works both ways and means porcelain tiles may retain cool temperatures in the colder times of the year also.  

The porcelain ceramic is harder, denser and much less porous than other materials, so sealant is not necessary for porcelain tile surfaces. If sealant is needed, it’s used a lot more sparingly than it is with timber and wood-based renovations, so there is less hassle involved and less maintenance work than with wood.

Of course, there are costs associated with quality ceramic items so, at the single price point, you will usually pay more for porcelain upfront than traditional timber. It all comes down to your personal preferences and weighing up the pros, cons and ongoing costs.

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