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Consider Granite Countertops to Increase Your Kitchen Value

Dolomite is a sedimentary rock that can often be confused with limestone. This is because it has a very similar composition, and also because of its color scheme. Dolomite is the result of limestone and lime mud coming into contact with groundwater rich in magnesium. It is also called dolostone, due to the confusion that can be made with the mineral dolomite, which is a significant part of the stone’s composition.

 Its design lends itself readily to the creation of sophisticated interior designs, making it ideal for use as a countertop and backsplash material. It’s generally stated that dolomite is between marble and granite in terms of hardness, although this may be deceptive. For those of you who want to utilize Marble, Dolomite is an excellent alternative since it is far more scratch-resistant than marble.

Dolomite countertops are simply polished slabs cut from dolomite rock, and as you can see in the photos, they’re gorgeous. They’re also frequently marketed as marble or quartzite, which is why so many are sold as such. Nonetheless, this uncertainty has to come to an end since Dolomite is not as hard or durable as quartzite and as soft or delicate as marble.

Dolomite vs. Quartzite

When it comes to Dolomite vs. Quartzite, there are some distinct differences and similarities between the two materials. Dolomite is a sedimentary material containing more than 50 percent of the mineral dolomite by weight. On the other hand, Quartzite is a non-foliated metamorphic material that forms by the metamorphism of pure quartz Sandstone. Even though both materials have different compositions, they are both composed of many distinct minerals.

Quartz is slightly different in that it’s not 100 percent natural. Instead of being made up of 95% ground natural quartz mixed with 5% polymer resins like granite countertops are manufactured using 95% ground natural quartz and 5% polymer resins instead.

Quartz’s popularity is driven by its appearance. Quartz has the look of stone while also giving homeowners the option to personalize it. Granite allows you a lot of options when it comes to looks, but finding the right piece that fits your color scheme may be difficult. The process of selecting quartz is considerably simpler than with granite.

Granite costs between $2,000 and $4,500 to buy and install. Quartz countertops cost on average from $3,000 to $7,500 to install in a kitchen. Although you might be able to save money by doing some of the preliminary work, a skilled professional must ensure that the structure is sound since engineered quartz is heavier than other stone surfaces.

Fantasy Brown Polished / Dolomite

Fantasy Brown / Dolomite

Fantasy Brown Leather / Dolomite