Neolith Kitchen surfaces, with this sintered stone made from mixing stone, porcelain, glass fragments and raw materials in white and grey to result in stunning and highly durable work surface
This Neolith worktop, kitchen island and mitred downstands were produced by our team in this fabulous refurbishment in Camden, London WC1N.
In addition to the fabulous work surfaces, the architect wanted to ensure functionality by including details such as draining grooves and a flush hob to drag pots and pans on to the worktops. The chosen design is Neolith Estatuario in a silk finish. Estatuario is a highly popular material due to its realistic veining and patterns, which make it very difficult to differentiate between this sintered stone and natural Statuario marble.
Although this Victorian apartment is unique per Se, one of the stars in the design of this property was our Neolith worktop product, applied to the kitchen which throws industrial and minimalistic elements into the mix. The kitchen refurbishment consisted of keeping contemporary features but including traditional building materials such as concrete flooring and an exposed structure that are beautiful, practical and easy to use in a busy urban life.
Neolith Estatuario reinterprets the beauty of Italian marble, whilst boasting superior performance characteristics. This sintered stone worktop is highly resistant to heat, scratches and staining. In addition, it can be used internally and externally, providing users with the choice continuity in design.
Neolith is available in slab dimensions of 3200 x 1600 mm, which allowed us to avoid joints across most work surfaces. Although this stone is available in thicknesses ranging from 3 mm to 20 mm, a 12 mm kitchen worktop brought about practicality and ease of installation with a modern feel to the overall design.
If you wish to know more about Neolithworktop materials of different types, check this page and click on ‘ Display all Products ‘
To know more about this project and see the final result of this imaginative transformation, feel free to get in touch with us or to check to Neolith’s website displaying our Case Study.
*We would like to thank Neolith and Y.A.D. Studio and David Christianfor their contribution and media in this article.