Kitchen Backsplash. Thursday , February 01st , 2018 - 08:37:30 AM
There are almost infinite options when it comes to creating a cool kitchen backsplash (and of course, every homeowner‘s definition of "cool" will be different). Many homeowners seeking a creative design will focus on the backsplash as an opportunity for artistic expression. If this approach appeals to you, there are several ways to approach the design, from a collection of found objects (examples include everything from bottle caps to old gift cards—basically anything durable that can stick to the wall and wipe clean easily) to a mural of tiles depicting anything from a street scene to a classic video game level to a renaissance-style painting.
Once you‘ve decided on the material you‘ll use for your small kitchen backsplash, it‘s time to determine how much of it you‘ll need. To do so, simply measure the surface area you‘re looking to cover. This can be anything from the entire wall space between the countertops and cabinets, a smaller portion thereof, or, for a truly grand design, the entire wall space between your countertops and ceiling.
At the outset of your metal tile backsplash project, you‘ll want to determine the scope of the project. To estimate the amount of metal tile material you‘ll need, measure the square footage of the area in your kitchen you want to cover with the backsplash. Figuring out how much tile you‘ll need will give you a good indication of the overall budget, so it‘s an essential first step. Before calculating the square footage, you‘ll need to decide if you want a backsplash that covers the entirety of the wall space between your counters and cabinets or counters and ceiling, or just a portion thereof. The style that‘s right for you may be a more understated backsplash that only covers enough of the walls to prevent cooking and cleaning spatter, or it may be a grand affair that dramatically stretches from countertops to ceiling. Once you‘ve decided on the amount of coverage, mark the area off and measure the square footage.
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