cork sand mica

Materials: paper, linen, cork, rice stalks, powerde gemstones, pinewood, green tea, rubber, mussels, yellow clay, natual wax

Natural materials are used as a basis for these pleasant wallcoverings. They have a calming and harmonious effect on the eye in contrast to synthetic surfaces. Which are a strain on the eye of the inhabitant, in a similar way to the effect of light bulbs when compared to neon lighting. The natural properties of the basic materials are conducive to promoting calmness for the inhabitant; they absorb the humidity of the air in the room during the aeration process and slowly release it again in a balanced way. This primarily avoids or alleviates irritation of the airways, but can also help with other skin irritations. In addition some products can also gently scent a room because, for example, they are coloured with green tea as in fine mica 32877 K.

Samples are put together from finely cut cork bark or effects produced using cork chips.

Several materials are used as spin offs for these wall coverings from cork granules, stones, through to rubber, in order to create a number of effects, or to meet the requirement for hardwearing properties that modern life demands.

fine mica
shell mica
Pure natural products from pinewood, crushed mussels or jade powder. A modern, wall surface that takes you back. The crushed sea mussels in the shell mica create an elegant appearance.

Hand-produced wallpaper from Italy, which creates an effect similar to patinated walls or worn leather. The crinkled surface is sometimes lost during processing, but the three-dimensional effect remains. The natural wax protects the paper surface against everyday use. This however, causes a strand effect but this is not a cause for complaint as each strand is worked individually by hand. This items require trimming.

flat paper
A natural wall covering with superior character and light silky sheen. The basic material for Japanese dividing walls is clad (glued) onto paper so that it can be used as a wallpaper.

© by Fausel Biskamp 2011