TAKE CARE THE  DISTINCTIVE DESIGN

Consisting of two apparently different surfaces, Take Care is the result of a harmonious interchange.

The large, thin slabs come in five colours are available in dusted and neutral shades, with warm and cool tones, that allow a perfect visual design.

TAKE covering

In Take, we see the continuous spatula finish between the resin and the cement, enriched by materials with varying reflective qualities. The finish is soft, almost velvety and depending on the type of light, can have an iridescent effect.

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CARE covering

Cement meets fabric and produces something totally new: a surface with iridescent features, a canvas which, when backlit, seems to illuminate itself. A texture that brings material to life, that multiplies points of view, constantly creating new perspectives.

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AVAILABLE SIZES: 100x100cm | 100x150cm | 100x300cm

TAKE CARE COLOURS

Take-care-colors

Lea Ceramiche, confirming its commitment to design, also incorporates Pad decors by French designer Patrick Norguet in the collection; Tamis and Oakland are two abstract patterns with irregular and imprecise lines, also made in ultra-thin sheets of 3m x 1m.

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Take Care NIGHT
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Pad. Design Patrick Norguet.

Designed by Patrick Norguet, the two Pad decorations propose their versions of the cement effect finish on ceramic slabs with a pure graphic design that looks in two opposing directions at the same time, bringing together order and disorder. Available in all of the collection’s colours.

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TAMIS

In the sieve of matter. Tamis is a sieve that withholds the smallest matter, producing a random speckling effect which, contaminating it, patiently designs the surface. A pattern without predefined motif and without order that, in combining multiple ceramic slabs, highlights a delicate equilibrium that is difficult to attain.

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OAKLAND

The ambiguous order of things. As opposed to Tamis, Oakland plays with regularity, through a more substantial speckling effect arranged in filaments. But only to contradict itself in the next moment. It seems to establish high and low, but allows one to invert them at will, it defines positive and negative space but blurs the boundary.

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