Marcia Clayton. Ceiling Trend. August 16th , 2018.
Decorative ceiling tile is an item you might want to consider for your next remodeling project, or even for a new home. Many individuals do not realize that the ceiling is noticed by others when they come into your home. Think about it when you are in a new environment don't you look up as well as around to become comfortable with your surroundings. Don't you want to make sure that your ceiling matched the design and feel of the room you tried so hard to create, remember to tie in your ceiling to complete your room design and feel!
Reproduced tiles are made from a variety of materials such as tin, vinyl, wood and plastics, and they come in numerous colors and finishes. Popular colors for store-bought tin tiles are copper, bronze, gold, black, silver, rust, burgundy, mocha and whites or unpainted for custom colors. There are many companies that carry a variet of colors and styles. A newer tile snaps locks. These tiles can be screwed into any ceiling (drop, popcorn, etc.). You can order sample tiles to evaluate before you begin a project.
Materials used to make ceiling tiles are now certified and safe for your home, which is a common misconception about them. You will not have to worry about any bad chemicals that can potentially make you and your family sick, which gives you piece of mind especially if you have an older home.
Any of the ideas discussed above will add a little personality to your ceilings. You have contemporary, rustic, and other decorating styles to choose from. In fact you could go for a totally Victorian look with just a few cornices running along your ceiling. You will most likely have to consult a professional to get a majority of the work done with perfection and style, especially if you choose a more complicated ceiling look.
First, let us begin with a little background about tin ceiling tiles. Pressed or embossed tin ceilings were very popular during the Victorian Era as an affordable substitute for the plaster-designed ceilings found in wealthy European homes. Thin metal sheets of tin, copper or stainless steel were stamped with intricate patterns and often painted white to resemble the more expensively-produced, hand-carved or molded plaster ceilings. Companies in Ohio, New York and Pennsylvania mass produced thin metal plate during the late 1800s and created numerous patterns from which buyers could choose.
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