Epoxy Network
Posted 08/03/2019 in Epoxy Design Ideas

5 Epoxy Kitchen Floor Ideas


5 Epoxy Kitchen Floor Ideas

Your kitchen is central to your home. It is a place of warmth and love. It also is a place that is walked in constantly and that inevitably gets messy. This means you need a floor that can handle heavy traffic and lots of spills. 

Epoxy flooring is a great choice for kitchen floors. It is highly durable and long-lasting. Epoxy is spill-resistant and does not stain. Epoxy also has a lot of different decorative choices available, so you can easily find a type of epoxy floor that will complement your decor. 

Here are 5 great epoxy kitchen floor ideas you’re sure to love.

 

1. Faux Stone

Do you love the look of marble or granite floors? With epoxy, you can get the look without the cost of installing marble or granite. Using metallic additives and complementary colors, you can create an amazing faux stone floor.

 

2. 3D Epoxy

3D epoxy offers a lot of great options for decorative flooring. With 3D epoxy, your kitchen floor could look like a beautiful ocean floor, a forest path, or even have a shark jumping out to eat your guests. 

 

3. Pennies

Embedded pennies have become a flooring trend. First of all, you can cover a large space fairly inexpensively. Secondly, they just look awesome! You can use old and new pennies to create fun designs or just lay them out whimsically.

 

4. Solid Color

Of course, a nice solid color is always a classic choice. Epoxy offers a ton of different color options, so you are sure to find one that works for you and your decor. If you are a DIYer, this is also the simplest way to install epoxy in your kitchen, there is minimal prep work, and you do not have to worry about mixing different additives or getting patterns correct.

 

5. Wood Ends

Wood ends are a great choice for a unique, natural-looking floor. You can use logs with the bark still on and cut them into thinner pieces. Place these pieces on your floor to create a gorgeous look. Keep in mind that most epoxy is self-leveling, so if the ends are slightly different heights, that is okay. The epoxy will still create a level floor.

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