Tile Flooring Reno NV
Kehoe Tile & Stone
1482 Linda Way
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Capitol Plywood Inc.
1955 Timber Way
1037 Jones St
450 Coney Island Dr
Butler Floor Covering
5635 Riggins Ct Ste 9
Teak & Hardwood Floor
Center Reno, NV
Floors R Us
892 W 5th
Earth Stone Gallery
1325 Capital Boulevard
National Wholesale Flooring
1180 S. Rock Blvd.
Valentino Floor Designs
1281 Terminal Way
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Tile floor options for your home
Even though tile flooring has been in use since the times of the ancient Egyptians, it is still very much in style today. Tile flooring is durable and easy to care for, and it comes in a huge range of materials and colors. Its flexibility makes it the perfect choice for any room in the house.
How to Select the Perfect Floor Tile
Many homeowners today are selecting tile flooring for its durability and the flexibility to experiment with tile flooring design ideas. There are many choices for tile flooring materials, including:
- Ceramic tiles, which are constructed from clay, minerals and water. Ceramic tiles are the most popular choice for tile flooring. Glazed ceramic tiles are ready to go as flooring, while unglazed tiles require regular applications of tile sealant to protect their look.
- Porcelain tiles, which are denser and stronger than ceramic tiles but similar in appearance.
- Granite tile, which is favored for its hardness and intricately colored specks. Granite must be highly polished to show off its true beauty.
- Marble tile, which is similar in look to granite but can be slippery when polished, so is often used in low-traffic areas.
- Cement tile, which is very durable and can be produced in just about any color. Cement tiles need to be sealed to prevent staining.
- Slate tiles, which are generally darker in color and offer either a natural grain or a smooth finish.
- Terrazzo tile, which uses chips of granite or marble within an epoxy-resin or concrete base. Terrazzo is an environmentally friendly choice for tile floors because up to 95 percent of the materials used in production are recycled.
- Vinyl tile flooring, which is simple to install and offers ease of care.
All tile feels hard to the touch, but tile hardness is actually rated on a scale of relative hardness (the Mohs scale). Group I tiles are the least hard and best for areas with very light traffic, while Group V are suitable fo...
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