8 Inventive Kitchen Floor Treatments

These kitchen floors look far beyond the standard hardwood that we’ve all gotten used to. These fun floor ideas, from ‘s Kitchen of the Week series, choose sensible flooring to the next level with paint, fresh ways with old fashioned substances, ecofriendly options and much more.

Gaspar’s Construction

1. Striped marmoleum in Seattle. Whilst marmoleum is famous for its durability and low maintenance, this Seattle client chose it as flooring mainly because of its ecofriendly attributes. Bold yellow stripes help break up the dark, open floor.

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Fiddlehead Design Group

2. Cheap tile in Minneapolis. Using vinyl tile (VCT) not only cut down on cost, but it afforded this family some exceptional design opportunities. Using three different tile colours, Fiddlehead Design Group created a fresh but traditional plaid pattern, motivated by a cloth the clients love.

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Ogawa Fisher Architects

3. Rubber tile in Portland. Flexco vinyl tile flooring may look commercial in certain spaces, but it matches with this kitchen industrial undertones. The individual tiles make planning different-size spaces simple and feel good underfoot.

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LA Dwelling

4. Soy concrete blot . The bright countertop is only the start of all of the green things in this particular kitchen. Ecofriendly concrete is completed with a soy-based blot that is long-lasting and completely VOC free.

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Three Legged Pig Design

5. Sparkling floors in San Francisco. Terrazzo Crete, a custom polished polished concrete, provides just the ideal amount of visual texture in this space — vulnerable aggregates and fragments shimmer in the sunlight.

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6. Layers in an Texas remodel of paint. Rather than substituting the pine floorboards in his quirky Texas kitchen, this homeowner painted them various colors before landing on a final colour of green. As time continues, the various colours will begin to reveal themselves, creating an aged look that will match the remainder of this amazing space.

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The Sky is the Limit Design

7. Rock in Vancouver. This amazing nature-inspired kitchen blends several types of rock to make a exceptional flooring layout. Pebbles break up the traditional limestone tile design, washing throughout the space like a tide of water.

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Actual-Size Architecture

8. Cork tile in San Francisco. Tongue and groove walnut planks, completed with a simple clear blot, line the floors of the historic Queen Anne kitchen. Not only does this substance feel good underfoot, but it also patinates superbly, which will add to the 120-year-old kitchen’s storied feel.

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