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replacing chipped tile with vinyl not a diy jobreplacing chipped tile with vinyl not a diy jobreplacing chipped tile with vinyl not a diy job

by:Kastar     2020-05-30
Q: My townhouse is built on a slate with tiles in the kitchen.
Some tiles have pieces of dropped items on them.
Is it possible to remove the tile and replace the vinyl tile?
This is not the job I will do myself;
I will hire professionals.
Just looking for some ideas and what might be the pros and cons.
A: I\'m glad you will hire A professional because I \'ve seen A lot of bad work done by amateurs. It can be done.
I want to tile the mortar bed on the slate.
At least that\'s what I \'ve seen over the years.
Removing these tiles will be a hard, confusing job, but the contractor has enough equipment to get the job done quickly and efficiently.
However, it is very expensive and I would recommend a few estimates before proceeding. (
I know this suggestion will cause a lot of readers to comment on the difficulty of getting people back. )
It is possible to lay a vinyl floor on an existing floor, but the two problems are leveling the surface and increasing the thickness --
The door and decoration must be adjusted to make it higher. Good-
Quality vinyl flooring installed on existing surfaces generally does not require the ground floor, which reduces the chance to increase the height of the floor.
The contractor may level the existing ceramics
Own tile floor
The leveling compound of the grouting line will be filled.
The gap tiles should also be replaced and filled to guarantee the level of the new vinyl floor.
Alternatively, if you have matching tiles to replace the tiles with gaps, the contractor can remove and replace them, clean the floor and grout lines and make everything look new.
My rule is: always buy a few boxes of extra tiles at hand in case of demand caused by pipeline disaster.
This is for me, I don\'t want to go through it again.
Tiles seem to have a very short life in style and even a very short thickness.
Old tiles have online resources and some are being copied but are usually more expensive than new floors.
My townhouse was built on a slate with tiles in the kitchen.
Some tiles have pieces of dropped items on them.
Is it possible to remove the tile and replace the vinyl tile?
This is not the job I will do myself;
I will hire professionals.
Just looking for some ideas and what might be the pros and cons.
A: I\'m glad you will hire A professional because I \'ve seen A lot of bad work done by amateurs. It can be done.
I want to tile the mortar bed on the slate.
At least that\'s what I \'ve seen over the years.
Removing these tiles will be a hard, confusing job, but the contractor has enough equipment to get the job done quickly and efficiently.
However, it is very expensive and I would recommend a few estimates before proceeding. (
I know this suggestion will cause a lot of readers to comment on the difficulty of getting people back. )
It is possible to lay a vinyl floor on an existing floor, but the two problems are leveling the surface and increasing the thickness --
The door and decoration must be adjusted to make it higher. Good-
Quality vinyl flooring installed on existing surfaces generally does not require the ground floor, which reduces the chance to increase the height of the floor.
The contractor may level the existing ceramics
Own tile floor
The leveling compound of the grouting line will be filled.
The gap tiles should also be replaced and filled to guarantee the level of the new vinyl floor.
Alternatively, if you have matching tiles to replace the tiles with gaps, the contractor can remove and replace them, clean the floor and grout lines and make everything look new.
My rule is: always buy a few boxes of extra tiles at hand in case of demand caused by pipeline disaster.
This is for me, I don\'t want to go through it again.
Tiles seem to have a very short life in style and even a very short thickness.
Old tiles have online resources and some are being copied but are usually more expensive than new floors.
My townhouse was built on a slate with tiles in the kitchen.
Some tiles have pieces of dropped items on them.
Is it possible to remove the tile and replace the vinyl tile?
This is not the job I will do myself;
I will hire professionals.
Just looking for some ideas and what might be the pros and cons.
A: I\'m glad you will hire A professional because I \'ve seen A lot of bad work done by amateurs. It can be done.
I want to tile the mortar bed on the slate.
At least that\'s what I \'ve seen over the years.
Removing these tiles will be a hard, confusing job, but the contractor has enough equipment to get the job done quickly and efficiently.
However, it is very expensive and I would recommend a few estimates before proceeding. (
I know this suggestion will cause a lot of readers to comment on the difficulty of getting people back. )
It is possible to lay a vinyl floor on an existing floor, but the two problems are leveling the surface and increasing the thickness --
The door and decoration must be adjusted to make it higher. Good-
Quality vinyl flooring installed on existing surfaces generally does not require the ground floor, which reduces the chance to increase the height of the floor.
The contractor may level the existing ceramics
Own tile floor
The leveling compound of the grouting line will be filled.
The gap tiles should also be replaced and filled to guarantee the level of the new vinyl floor.
Alternatively, if you have matching tiles to replace the tiles with gaps, the contractor can remove and replace them, clean the floor and grout lines and make everything look new.
My rule is: always buy a few boxes of extra tiles at hand in case of demand caused by pipeline disaster.
This is for me, I don\'t want to go through it again.
Tiles seem to have a very short life in style and even a very short thickness.
Old tiles have online resources and some are being copied but are usually more expensive than new floors.
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