This network of tile retailers has innovative new products that can’t be found anywhere else.
September 12th, 2011
What does your company supply?
Tile Boutique is a network of retail stores supplying premium tiling products from all over the world to customers in Australia.
At Tile Boutique you will find the very latest and largest selection of ceramic, porcelain and natural stone tiles, with many of our stunning ranges exclusive to Tile Boutique.
How did the company start?
Tile Boutique is a “branding” that has been developed to create an alliance between independent retailers who all have extensive business and industry experience.
This co-operative environment allows them to come together to provide a superior product range and pricing structure to better service their clientele, as well as sharing of industry knowledge.
Where do you distribute?
Nationally, now with 36 Tile Boutique stores Australia-wide we continue to grow year by year.
What sets the company apart?
At Tile Boutique you’ll find stunning tile ranges from all over the world, offered at great prices due to the group’s buying power.
Tile Boutique sources products that are at the forefront of tile technology, so you will always have access to the very latest trends and products to hit the market.
What does the future hold?
The latest trend in flooring is tiles that replicate natural materials. At Tile Boutique we have a new range that looks and feels exactly like timber.
Doghe by Panaria is a beautiful series that has been created using the latest digital photo technology, making each tile completely unique and looking exactly like natural timber.
Doghe tiles are also incredibly slim at only 3mm thin, yet as strong and durable as a 9mm thick conventional porcelain tile.
This slimness means that Doghe is so lightweight that it can be laid over existing flooring.
For the renovation market, that’s a huge plus. Renovations are typically messy, intrusive and expensive, but with Doghe we can directly lay over existing floors and walls.
INDESIGN is on instagram
The internet never sleeps! Here's the stuff you might have missed
The death of Harry Seidler in March 2006 marked the end of an era and, for Australia, the loss of one of our most powerful architectural voices. Seidler was also our architectural conscience who, as Philip Drew points out, consistently argued the validity of modern architecture.