Here’s how to clean a backsplash of ceramic subway tile (which is the same process you’ll use for marble, glass, and plastic backsplashes as well).The tile behind your stove is probably the worst off, with grease spots and food splatters and any variety of messiness that, in the frenzy of food prep, doesn’t get wiped up right away.
You can repeat any of these steps as many times as needed if you aren’t completely satisfied with the cleanliness. Finally, rinse the backsplash with a clean, damp rag to remove any cleaner residue. Enjoy your sparkly clean backsplash!
That’s right, a backsplash! This project presents a very cool idea for protecting your walls from unwanted stains while animating the light in the environment. The choice made by this home owner was for a kitchen backsplash made of glass. Visit a local glass shop to locate a single 36 inch square sheet of polished or back painted glass for around $200, and have an easy DIY project for your kitchen.
Mason jars are good for a lot of things when they’re still intact. Cut even when they’re not, you can still find a great use for them. For example, you can make a one-of-a-kind mosaic backsplash for your kitchen using pieces of broken jars. It’s a time-consuming project since you have to press each piece of glass into place and then to level the whole wall but it’s worth the effort.
This next backsplash does resemble one we described earlier, but the stones used are a different size and are installed using a very different technique. These little stones cost around $2.50 per square foot so expensive is not part of the equation. If you want to do this or something similar, the effort required for this DIY project is less than you might expect to create the finished wall you see here.
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