Kitchen Backsplash. Thursday , February 01st , 2018 - 08:38:25 AM
When you‘ve determined the surface area you‘ll need to cover, it‘s time to think about the materials you‘ll use. Possibly the simplest backsplash option of all—and one of the cheapest, as well—is to use paper for your backsplash. Now, you may be thinking paper doesn‘t sound terribly durable, and imagining the disastrous results of food spatter on it—but fear not, the paper you‘ll use will rest under a protective coating of clear shellac or varnish, so that it‘ll wipe clean easily, and the paper will always be protected. In terms of the paper itself, heavy-duty card stock with interesting designs or colors, or even old maps, newspaper clippings or magazine cutouts can be repurposed to great visual effect. The paper you choose should be applied to a thin layer of plywood that can be nailed to the wall, then protected with a clear coating.
When you‘ve decided on the style for your cool kitchen backsplash, it‘s time to figure out how much material you‘ll need. You can do this by measuring the surface area you want to cover—likely anywhere from a small portion to the entirety of the walls between your kitchen‘s countertops and cabinets—and then sourcing the square footage of material needed to cover that surface area. For almost any type of tile, wood or metal backsplash, your local home improvement store or tile specialty store should offer a wide range of options.
Stainless steel‘s durability and design flexibility make it a great choice for just about any kitchen design, from traditional to ultra-modern. And not all stainless steel backsplash tiles have the same look—you‘ll certainly find tiles in the traditional shiny or matte stainless steel style, but there are also options for punched, rippled or otherwise distressed tiles that can add a distinctive style to your kitchen.
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