Finishing with stone wall tiles between aesthetic and functional benefits

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The many positive sides of natural stone wall tiles

Let's focus on stone wall tiles that may be possible options for a sustainable architecture as well as satisfy functional and aesthetic requirements.

They may create a strong connection between the surrounding landscape and the building design as, indoors, they spread out a feeling of naturalness, also thanks to the allure of their colors that change over the years. In the conversion and refurbishment projects, the more lasting natural materials may be a beguiling heritage to be preserved, giving a strong personality to the building and reinforcing its link to its past. But their benefits aren't just aesthetic: stone wall tiles contribute to the healthiness and safety of living spaces because they're not inflammable, they do not get electrostatically charged and do not encourage the development of bacteria and fungi. In addition, they are known for their good thermal properties because this kind of wall claddings improves the energy efficiency of the spaces, optimizing the quantity of energy used for heating and cooling. Acting as a thermal protection, they help granting a constant temperature in the spaces.

Below, a few examples of stone wall tiles specified in three different projects:

1. The "vena" stone covering from the "Nuance" collection in a private spa in Mosca, by Studio D73.

2. The "rigel" backlit marble texture from the "Le Pietre Luminose" collection in Sanlorenzo 86 yatch. A project by Marty Lowe Interior Design.

3. The "luxury 2" marble wall texture from the "Luxury" collection in the "James Bond power room" project by ODP Architetcure and Design

4. The "virgola" wall texture from the "Le Pietre Incise" collection in the Ritz Carlton project by MASMARDI

The "vena" covering from the "Nuance" coll. in a private spa by Studio D73.
The "rigel" texture in Sanlorenzo 86 yatch by Marty Lowe Interior Design.

The "luxury 2" wall texture in the "James Bond power room" project by ODP Architetcure and Design.

The "virgola" texture in the Ritz Carlton project by MASMARDI

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