Kitchen Backsplash. Monday , October 09th , 2017 - 11:17:49 AM
Similarly, you may want to experiment with a fabric backsplash. Everything from tablecloths to old dresses can be repurposed for a backsplash, fastened to a thin piece of plywood and then coated with protective sealant to keep moisture off and allow for easy cleaning. This is a great way to add visual interest to any easy kitchen backsplash design.
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.
In terms of the amount of glass tile you‘ll need, this will be determined by the surface area your backsplash will cover. You may choose to cover the entire wall above the kitchen counters with backsplash, or you may decide on a reduced scope that covers only a portion of the wall. Either way, marking off the surface area you‘ll cover and then measuring the square footage will show you the amount of tile you‘ll need.
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