Best Countertops

Why choose Caesarstone quartz countertops?

Remodeling a kitchen or bathroom may appear to be a daunting task. Choosing the countertops is a crucial yet fun step of the project. There are several varieties of countertops to pick from, and having accurate knowledge regarding the kind chosen is critical.

The Marble Guide is thrilled to be an official supplier and installation specialist for the iconic manufactured quartz Caesarstone countertops. Caesarstone quartz is a fantastic choice for both kitchens and bathrooms. Caesarstone quartz is currently one of the most popular countertop materials.

Why choose Caesarstone quartz countertops?

Caesarstone quartz is well-known for its sturdiness and exceptional immunity to all types of chemical weathering. Caesarstone quartz countertops are made up of 93% crushed quartz crystals bonded together with 7% poly-resin components. These materials are mixed under pressure to form a one-of-a-kind solid engineered slab.

As previously said, quartz is an artificial stone composed of natural minerals that have been mixed with resin to make an extremely tough countertop material. As a result, it may be created and manufactured in any size.

Caesarstone quartz is also available in a wide range of tones. Dyes can be incorporated into the quartz countertop mixture during the manufacturing process to generate beautifully colored quartz tiles. The Marble Guide have the most traditional earth tone quartz slabs, but if you’re looking for something a little more daring, we offer many more hues you’ll adore.

Unlike granite, which has random veining and patterns in each block, Caesarstone quartz is created under controlled circumstances by combining specified pigment types and quantities. It has a consistent look and pattern, which makes it an excellent stone trend.

In addition, being an artificial stone, quartz has the distinct property of being somewhat nonporous. While both quartz and granite are extremely durable, granites are organic stones that fluctuate in porosity depending on the elements that make up the stone as well as the complex natural cracks in the material.

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