Halewood is a quartz surface that utilizes the movements of three particular colors: charcoal gray veins, dark brown veins, and creamy white veins. The backdrop of this stone resembles a wheat-like beige tone. Some of these veins and outlines are light gray and could almost resemble a light blue pigment within this arrangement of hues.
With its surreal movements the Halewood is considered a timeless, almost perpetual portrayal of how a single quartz surface can rearrange the design components that aesthetically ties each portion of a space. The Halewood would be a perfect installation for kitchen and bathroom countertops, pairing well with lighter wood grains, like maple cabinets or flooring. While the Halewood could be used as a countertop, there are other applications that could be enhanced through this quartz surface. Although there are other possibilities that the Halewood is capable of integrating, the Halewood is used for the resistant characteristics it has against physical complications like stains, scratches, and heated objects. Like a paint that is mixed in with other color schemes, the Halewood is typically used for rustic or farmhouse decors. The palettes that the Halewood combines can be used for a wide assortment of different decorative settings.
Material Type: Quartz
Country of origin: Other
Colors: Grey, White, Beige
- 1. Do quartz countertops need to be sealed?
- Quartz is a non-porous material and therefore it does not need to be sealed.
- 2. Is quartz heat resistant?
- While quartz countertops can withstand some heat, it is always recommended to use trivets when placing hot objects on quartz countertops.
- 3. Can I cut on a quartz countertop?
- Quartz is scratch resistant, however it is always recommended to use a cutting board when cutting on the countertops.
- 4. Is quartz stain resistant?
- Yes, unlike natural stone, quartz is resistant to most common types of stains.
- 5. Where can I install quartz?
- Quartz can be installed on most surfaces around the home, including kitchen countertops, backsplashes, vanity tops and more.
- 1. Do you provide free samples? How many samples can I take?
- At marble.com samples are free, and we encourage our clients to take up to ten samples per visit.
- 2. What materials can I find at your facilities?
- All Marble.com facilities carry slabs of granite, quartz, quartzite, marble, soapstone, slate, limestone, and travertine. Our Ridgefield Park yard has the largest selection, also offering slabs of gemstone, porcelain, and glass.
- 3. Why should I see a slab in person?
- Since every slab of natural stone is completely unique, we recommend visiting one of our facilities to see slab patterns and variations in person.
- 4. Where does your material come from?
- At marble.com we source our stone only from the most reputable quarries from around the globe, including those from Italy, Spain, Brazil, and India.
- 5. Why is some stone more expensive than others?
- Stone slabs that are extremely rare and boast unique colors tend to be more expensive than commonly found stone.
- 6. Do I have to seal natural stone?
- We do recommend sealing natural stone countertops periodically, the frequency of sealing the stone depends on the material.
- 7. What is a honed finish?
- A honed stone finish refers to the smooth, matte surface of the material, which creates a visibly lighter and softer tone. While honed finish might be an ideal design choice for some homeowners, it also makes the stone more susceptible to staining and etching.
- 8. Can a chip on my countertop be repaired?
- Most chips, smaller than a dime in diameter, can be repaired by the homeowner using a chip repair kit. We do recommend professional service care for larger chips.
- 9. Can I install my own countertops?
- We recommend professional installation, completed by our trained technicians for all major projects, however some smaller pieces may be installed by the customers.