Installing glass tiles is one thing, and grouting is a completely different process. Learn the basics of glass tile grouting here. Installing glass tiles is a great way to enhance the kitchen, bathroom or pool renovation project. With such a rich color, shape and style, this type of tile is the perfect choice for elegant solutions for any design theme. Also, these tiles are one of the most affordable tile products on the market today, and it\'s hard to wonder why it\'s so popular in home design. Before starting any glass tile grouting project, the tiling must be allowed to cure 36-48 hours. Any debris should be removed using a brush or workshop cleaner. Remove any exposed thin using a wet sponge A suit that may have been solidified onto the tile. Choosing the right grout color to match your glass brick is essential to prevent flaws and flaws from being easily discovered. Due to the reflective surface on these tiles, the grouting can destroy the refraction of the light, it is easy to catch the eye and expose the flaws on the tiles. The right match is a match where the color is similar to the color of the tile. Mixing grouting is as simple as making pancake batter. Mix non with paddle bit and \"bit\" Polish the mud into a five-gallon bucket and stir slowly in the water. Once the mixture reaches the consistency of the pancake batter, the mud will be mixed to perfection. Add more water or more mud as needed to dilute or thicken the mud mixture. In the event that the glass brick is exposed to extreme temperature difference, an elastic polymer is added to the mixture, allowing the mud to stretch and bend, preventing breakage in the delicate glass brick. Use the mud float to scoop the manageable mud onto the float. Starting from the farthest or highest place from you, scatter the grout diagonally between the tiles along the pattern. Don\'t worry about mud everywhere on the tiles. The grouting must be firmly ground on the grouting line with the grouting float, covering all spaces and gaps. Once the grouting part of 3x3 is applied to the tile, use the small rubber edge of the grouting float to remove about the third grouting from between the tiles. The reason for removing more grout than when grouting conventional tiles is because when the side of the tile is exposed to light, the light is refractions better through the glass brick. Work 3x3 \'space for about 1 hour or until the mud starts to dry and then squeeze out the sponge from the mud. Bring a few barrels of clear water and a sponge to the work area before starting. Soak some water in the sponge and gently wipe the excess mud stuck to the tile. Use a continuous slide and smooth the grouting line with a sponge. Flip the sponge and slide more mud from the tile until it is full of mud. Rinse the sponge with a clean bucket and repeat. Clean water is the key to getting the job done quickly and thoroughly. After the tiles are cleaned, check for gaps or pits and fill them as needed. Wipe any remaining grout using a sponge and clear water. Allow to dry for a few hours and then clean the remaining Grout residue with a dry cheese cloth. Glass bricks can be used after 48 hours of drying!