*** NOTICE ***
We are open normal business hours but will schedule consultations by appointment only. In accordance with CDD guidelines, masks are required/appreciated.
We will be reducing exposure by limiting consults to one appointment at a time. Appointments can be made by phone.

"We stock, cut, polish, and install material, all in house…"

"Projects are completed in two weeks or less, from template to install…"

"We display over 500 granite and quartz slabs in our warehouse and slab yard…"

"Locally owned and operated for over 45 years…"

"We thrive on referrals and repeat customers. We work hard to earn more than just a single sale…"

"We operate the latest digital technology equipment…"

"Our showroom and slab yard are organized to make your selection process smooth and easy..."

"We continually follow the latest design trends on color, texture, and products…"

"We will be here for you after your project is complete, whether it be the next day or the next decade…"

"Communication - you talk, we listen, and take notes…"

"We expect to deliver what was promised, and on time…"

"We help guide your vision through inspiration, color, and texture, but also with your budget…"

"We believe in doing what we say, and doing it the right way…"

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Pros & Cons of quartz Countertops

  • They are man-made, colored with pigments and come in any color imaginable including a natural marble look
  • They have a manufactured, consistent look
  • They are nearly indestructible
  • They add value
  • They are non-porous, resist stains and require no maintenance
  • They can discolor or fade with exposure to direct sunlight
  • They are not as natural looking as natural stone
  • They can be damaged by heat and cooking pans

Quartz is actually a synthetic type of material made from an amalgamation of stone chips. It’s mixed with resins and a variety of pigments to make beautiful slabs to be turned into countertops. Like other hard surface countertop materials, quartz is non-porous so it resists staining. It stands up to juice, oil, wine, tomato, coffee and other sources of stains in the kitchen. For cleanliness, a non-porous surface means that it will not harbor bacteria or viruses. Quartz is actually harder than granite and thus, more durable. In fact, quartz is nearly indestructible but be careful with cooking pans though: Quartz can be damaged by excessive heat, so use heating pads at all times.