Sinks and Faucets. Thursday , February 01st , 2018 - 09:01:28 AM
But for aesthetics? "The trend is to customize" Judd says. Special finishes, such as brushed nickel and oil-rubbed bronze, outsell chrome by a wide margin — especially for remodels and do-it-yourself projects, where people typically spend between $100 and $300 on faucets.
Soapstone has been used to make sinks for hundreds of years. It‘s called soapstone because it feels soft to the touch, but don‘t let that fool you. It‘s the densest of the stones used for sinks; it won‘t stain or etch, and it‘s heat-resistant. It does require oiling to maintain an even, dark charcoal color, but that‘s the only thing you have to worry about.
You might have to go back in time to find a greater use of stone than in today‘s new and remodeled homes. Already a classic countertop, backsplash and flooring mainstay, stone is now morphing into the most utilitarian tool in the kitchen — the sink. The same characteristics of strength and beauty that make stone a best-selling countertop material also make it a natural for sinks.
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