Non-Skid Bathroom Floors: 8 Options

How to Choose the Perfect Floor Tiles for Your Home There is a large variety of tile flooring to choose from, and it can be a little intimidating to know where to start. The color and style combinations can be impressive, but once you find tiles you like how can you be sure they’ll fit with your home decor?

If you want a non skid bathroom floor tile, here are some of the options to consider:

Option 1:

Traditional ceramic tiles on the bathroom floor. If you’re a DIY, this is the option to consider. Generally cost effective in terms of labor and investment, but may require some DIY if you want that little extra something to make your floor just so. It is always recommended to get quality tiles – they will outlast lower quality ones considerably and have been found by many who have used them to be easier on their feet, too. Make sure there are grouts in between each tile for waterproofing if it’ll be installed over a shower or bathtub area or other standing water areas too (like a garden tub), because moisture absorbed by brittle grout joints will likely come back up through surface cracks within five years at best.

Option 2:

Concrete is a great choice material for non-skid tiles in wet areas. It takes a lot of time to seal, paint and then mud any other type of flooring so concrete is right for durability that needs to withstand water damage.

Option 3:

Polyvinyl chloride tiling is what hospitals often use because it won’t absorb anything coming on or off the tile surface like latex flooring and acrylics do. This coating may be more slippery than some others but typically will still retain traction with lots of foot traffic.

Option 4:

Acrylic coating can be sprayed onto existing floors like vinyl, wood, Linoleum or any other surfaces in order to create a non-skid surface that doesn’t protect the underlying material from moisture damage.

Option 5:

If you’re looking for tiles to use outside, then stone is probably your best option.

Option 6:

There are a number of commercial rubber anti-skid mats on the market, specifically designed for bathrooms and wet floors. They can come in various colors to match any type of bathroom tile or style. You can also use an all-purpose non-skid product such as “bathtub mat” later applied over tile to make it more slip-resistant – this is not really attractive on the floor, but it will do the trick if you don’t want to redo your whole bathroom ;).You may also want to look into vinyl strips such as Peel & Stick Floor Life Strips which offer traction.

Option 7:

Some options are glazed or polished ceramic tile panels called “thinsets”, laminate, linoleum or PVC sheeting.

Option 8:

Tile is one option for a non-skid bathroom floor covering. Tile comes in many sizes and arrangements enabling lots of design possibilities to match your needs and preferences. A cement-based tile will stay in place better on the floor than most other materials because it doesn’t absorb water so it won’t swell up and suddenly pop up like you might see with other surfacing materials that could lose their grip over time. Tile also has good resistance against moisture which means that any spills can easily be wiped up.

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