Carefully stir up your mixture, being careful to keep the powder-dust down and not splash your powder everywhere. (This is the voice of experience speaking.) Ideally, you want a consistency not unlike peanut butter, where the concrete will stick to your putty knife (or trowel) when it’s held up vertical.
Another big pro is the fact that tiles are heat-resistant and this means you can put hot pans and pans on it without worrying it will get damaged. Tile countertops are also scratch and stain resistant up to a point.
Using the smaller putty knife, spread concrete on the edges of the countertop. I found it best to strive for thick coverage on all corners (like the corner between the countertop’s top surface and the sides) and the edges, because this can be sanded smooth. It’s easier to sand smooth when you have a little extra concrete to begin with.
Freya Lambert Kitchen Countertops Wednesday November 29th, 2017 21:54:30 PM
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Wednesday November 29th, 2017 21:54:30 PM