When you get floor coating services from Memphis Coating Company, you get a durable, long-lasting application that's going to seal out moisture and dirt and keep your space looking good for quite a long time. Let's talk about some of the color patterns that are most popular for our customers and how they get installed in interior spaces.
This collection of earth tones is one of our more diverse color patterns. In some ways it's like applying loads of pea gravel to an outdoor space – in that the tiny fragments that make up the Pebble Beach design range from fairly bright brown to whites, grays, and blacks. Integrating all of these colors gives a floor space a more vibrant look that's often a little more informal and cheery then some other patterns. For example, think about how a Pebble Beach design adds brightness to a walkway in your building that is fairly well-lit, to accentuate wall and ceiling appearances and build a holistic effect.
If you want a pattern that's all grayscale, check out our Silver Creek floor coating pattern that's composed of various tints of gray. Although it might remind you of a Grateful Dead song when reading about it, it’s different when you see it.
Looking at this pattern “in real life,” you see how it really adds to an indoor space such as a museum, train station or other meeting places. Private spaces can also benefit from this type of floor coating design. The Silver Creek design essentially provides a “muting” of the palette. It can be a great look for a space that has a rather formal public use.
You've probably heard of the ‘salt and pepper’ look – that's kind of what this pattern looks like. By alternating fragments of grayscale from one extreme to the other – from black to white and in between – you get this type of hardscape-esque result. Don’t worry – it’s not going to look like someone was smoking in your building! You really have to see these swatches to pick the exact look that you want. Smoke can be great for restaurant lobbies, institutional spaces, and private meeting halls, or anywhere that you want an accented grayscale pattern for a floor.
All of our options feature high-quality poly installation and design – take a look at what we offer online and call us for high-quality flooring work in the Memphis area. We’re a locally owned business and licensed contractor who can help you to make your renovations sing.
This black-heavy grayscale pattern provides a clean, institutional look for hallways and other interior areas. Compare it to the even look of black marble or soapstone in traditional settings. We call it "domino" because of the way that the white and black interplay together, which is an excellent result for many indoor areas.
As a lighter pattern, this color choice is heavy on beige and off-white, with flecks of brown and black thrown in. It's good for making interior areas a little brighter and presenting natural light in a specific way. Evaluate windows and other components of lighting when selecting these types of patterns.
This is also a much lighter pattern, and discards the use of sheer black, favoring some gray and earth tone flecks. That makes this a compelling choice for areas that need less of a substantial tone addition.
The use of various intermediate hues here provides a kind of "nut-brown" overall effect that mutes the airy lightness of the driftwood in Mount Everest patterns to make the whole design a little more somber and toned down. In thinking about whether this brown tone pattern will work well with an interior space, it's essential to look at the color choices for walls and ceilings to create an overall effect that hangs together.
The sandstone pattern is dense on brown and adds moderate colors, pulling black-and-white extremes into the middle. Again, this may be good for spaces that have earth-toned walls and an abundance of natural light.
Here's a grayscale pattern that attempts to mimic the natural pattern of slate or similar rock. This is one that customers often favor as a rather clean look for interior floors that can be mopped to a sparkling gleam.
Tidal Wave is a pattern that's mostly grayscale with some blue tint. Consider it for areas with gray or off-white walls, or high-traffic areas where some natural light should be reflected.