30% off on all instock items - Offer Expires Till Aug 15th
30% off on all instock items - Offer Expires Till Aug 15th

Herringbone Tile - MirroFlex - Tub and Shower Wall Panels Surround

$358.02
Model No.
133-HERR-KIT
Condition:
New
Availability:
Pre-Order
Delivery:
2-3 week lead time
Weight:
29lb
Width:
12 ft.
Height:
8 ft.
Depth:
0.2 in.
Material:
PVC
Pattern Size:
8"
Coverage:
96 sqft
Pack Contains:
4'x8' Side Panels w/Folding Edge (2),
4'x8' Center Panel 4'x8' (1),
J-Channel Molding 8ft (2)
Material Thickness:
0.030"
Installation Method:
Glue-up
Adhesive:
Instant Grab #310
Adhesive Note:
1.5 tubes per panel
Colors Options:
View Colors
Order Samples:
Click Here
Return Policy:
This product is made to order in USA and returns are not allowed. Consider ordering samples first to check quality and finish.
Shipping Label:
Tub and Shower Walls

Images are not true representations of the actual color of the product, some are computer generated. Be sure to order samples to make sure the colors will work for you.

How many tiles do I need?:


Ceiling / Wall Tile Project Estimator
* Enter your ceiling area of room
Length ft.&Width  ft.
or total area in square feet.
* Enter your ceiling tiles size
  
Minimum number of tiles needed
Tiles needed with 15% of waste
Minimum number of Instant Grab adhesive #310 (Caulk gun needed)
Note: It is important to add a 15% more tiles to this number for waste.

Moldings Project Estimator
* Enter linear footage of room in
Length ft.&Width  ft.
or total area in linear feet.
* Type
  
Minimum units of Moldings needed
Coverage area ln. ft.
Moldings needed with 15% of waste
Note: It is important to add a 15% more moldings to this number for waste.
Wall Panels Project Estimator
* Enter your wall area of room in
Length ft.&Width  ft.
or total area in Square feet.
* Type
  
Minimum units of Wall Panels Pack needed
Coverage area sq. ft.
Wall Panels Pack needed with 15% of waste
Minimum number of Instant Grab adhesive #310 (Caulk gun needed)
Note: It is important to add a 15% more Wall Panels Pack to this number for waste.

Do you like the look of this product but need help with installation? Learn more in our 'How To' section or get assistance from a professional installer.

Herringbone Tile - MirroFlex - Tub and Shower Wall Panels

Herringbone Tile

Herringbone wall tile just happens to be one of the hottest trends in home design today as it continues making its comeback. The herringbone wall tile pattern is simply an arrangement of rectangular shaped tile. The block edge ratios of a herringbone wall tile are typically 2:1, with some being 3:1, but there are never any even ratios.

To achieve the herringbone wall tile pattern yourself, lay down rectangular shaped tile in a pattern that resembles the skeleton of a herring fish. Keep in mind that using herringbone may require far more cuts than a straight set of tile or those placed in an offset pattern.

So, when ordering your tile, try purchasing at least 15% more than you think you need, especially if your pattern is more geometric.

Difference Between Herringbone and Chevron Pattern

While these two patterns look alike, there are some distinct differences between the two. The key difference is in the way the tiles are cut. The chevron pattern plank ends, for example, are cut at a 45-degree angle, while herringbone planks are cut at 90-degrees. The chevron pattern is also used to create more of a zig-zag style, with the top coming to a point.

How to Use Herringbone Wall Tile

Herringbone is a great way to add a feature element to any space in the home. It can be used to create a stylish and interesting feature wall in the bathroom or can be used in your laundry room or as a kitchen backsplash. Herringbone wall tiles are good for creating a timeless look that will help fill in the other design elements you have in the home.

As Bathroom Tile
Herringbone TileHerringbone Tile

Herringbone tiles are good for the bathroom and can be included when you update other aspects of the bathroom during a renovation. If you have a smaller bathroom, you don't want it to appear cluttered or choppy, especially when it comes to transitions.

So, the tile you use should play well with the other elements. You can place your herringbone tiles as a backsplash or feature wall behind your sink vanity or use them on the other walls, including the shower wall. You can choose a color that pops and draws the eye in.

Herringbone tile as tub and shower wall panels are ideal for the bathroom because they are a more economical solution than traditional ceramic tile or porcelain. These herringbone tiles are durable, non-porous, grout-free, and easy to install and maintain. They are designed for use in high moisture areas.

Click here for Installation Instruction for Tub and Shower Wall Panels

As Floor Tile

Herringbone Tile

Herringbone is often a popular choice for floor tiles as well. They add both a sense of pattern and movement to classic and modern interior design styles. You can choose whatever style and color you want to achieve the bold aesthetic you want in your space.

Herringbone tiles are often used to add a touch of elegance to a bathroom. Cool tones used in herringbone tiles work well with warm textures and help create a more balanced look. You could also go darker and use the tile to complement metallic elements for a more luxurious aesthetic.

As Kitchen Tile

Herringbone Tile

Do you need a new kitchen backsplash or want to change things out during your next renovation? Herringbone tiles make great kitchen backsplash options and can add a bit of timeless character. You can lay these tiles either diagonally or lay them out in a 90-degree pattern, which offers a more modern appeal.

When designing your backsplash, you can use subway tile to add a fresh and interesting look. Longer tiles can prove to be more artistic and elegant and can create a stunning focal point. You can also find subway tile in different colors, so you are sure to find exactly what you envision for the space.

To make your design project even easier, we have Herringbone Tile MirroFlex glue-up PVC wall panels. To install them, you just need an adhesive as they are glue-up. It takes the guesswork out of making sure your herringbone pattern is evenly spaced and laid out.

You can also add a pop of color to your backsplash when using herringbone tiles. Settle on your color palette, and then find a contrasting tile color that you can put into the existing pattern.

Make sure the colors you choose are complementary, and the accent draws the right kind of attention. Contrasting colors add dimension and depth to your design and make it feel more one-of-a-kind.

As Entryway Tile

Herringbone Tile

Herringbone wall tiles are also great for adding more interest and visual appeal to your entryway walls. A herringbone accent wall can make the home feel more inviting and welcoming and can dress up an otherwise drab area. Since any tile can really be used to create a herringbone pattern, the options are nearly limitless.

Herringbone mosaic tiles are a good choice if you want a smaller format herringbone pattern for your front entryway. However, if you want to go bolder and less delicate, you can choose larger tiles in bolder colors to create your pattern.

You can also choose a herringbone tile floor for your entryway and keep the walls simple. Add in a couple of planters for a natural element or a rug, mirror, and bench to make the space more stylish and more functional.

Quick Herringbone Wall Tile Installation Guide

Before your herringbone wall tile installation, you need to take the time to plan everything out, including the tile layout. Ideally, you want the pattern to start in the middle of the space. This means the wall's center point or the center of the floor you plan on tiling.

The pattern should then continue outwards for a very symmetrical design. All cut tiles should stay along the wall's edges or the floor.

To install your herringbone wall tile, you will need to have a few supplies handy:

  • Tile cutting saw with a good blade
  • T-shaped spacers and wedge spacers
  • Square notched trowel
  • Your herringbone wall tile, including the extras we mentioned, you should order
  • Mortar/adhesive

The T-fit spacers work well for staggered joints and are incredibly easy to remove compared to wedge spacers. However, wedges come in handy when you need to trim them to the right size.

It may also be a good idea to lay out your tile before placing it where it will go. You want to make sure you make the correct cuts. Finally, before beginning your installation, make sure you pad or cover anything you don't want damaged. You can use folded towels or a plastic sheet for this.

Keep in mind that the mortar will harden pretty quickly, so if you are working slowly, consider applying the mortar to each tile individually as you work rather than on the entire wall surface. Scrape the mortar as you with a spreader, achieving a consistent 30-45-degree angle.

Stick the tile to the wall and wiggle it just to ensure that it is in place. Use the spacers now to make sure everything is level. Make any necessary adjustments.

When laying your tile, find your center point and measure the length of the wall, marking the halfway point as you go. Remember that a floor layout will be different from a wall layout. Use a ledger board when installing your tile on a wall.

However, if you choose from our selection of glue-up herringbone options, all you need is a good adhesive and some time. To install these herringbone wall panels, you will need about 1.5 tubes of adhesive per panel.

Tips for Installing Herringbone Wall Tile

As you can see, herringbone tiles can add a touch of classic sophistication to the home and are relatively easy to install. Whether you choose to install separate tiles or go for the more economical solution of our herringbone wall panels, you will find that your DIY project can be done in a weekend with minimal fuss or frustration.

Here are a few more tips on installing herringbone wall tile in your home:

  1. Herringbone can sometimes make a room appear larger to some degree. So, if you have a small space, herringbone tiles are perfect. They also work well in square spaces. This extends your application to laundry rooms or powder rooms.
  2. Many people prefer a fishbone pattern when installing herringbone tile, which resembles a set of arrows and triangles.
  3. If you don't have a lot of time or are looking for a more affordable way to include herringbone tile in your design, consider one of our herringbone wall panels or a mosaic tile sheet that already comes in the herringbone pattern.

The distinctive look of herringbone tiling is a popular design choice these days. With the vast array of colors and patterns to choose from and the easy installation methods we have outlined, you will find that herringbone tile makes the best choice for upgrading or updating an out-of-date space in the home.

Project Showcase

  • 133-HERR-KIT - White
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Bermuda Bronze
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Antique Bronze
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Galvanized
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Travertine
    Installed in Bathroom

Herringbone Tile - MirroFlex - Tub and Shower Wall Panels

Herringbone Tile

Herringbone wall tile just happens to be one of the hottest trends in home design today as it continues making its comeback. The herringbone wall tile pattern is simply an arrangement of rectangular shaped tile. The block edge ratios of a herringbone wall tile are typically 2:1, with some being 3:1, but there are never any even ratios.

To achieve the herringbone wall tile pattern yourself, lay down rectangular shaped tile in a pattern that resembles the skeleton of a herring fish. Keep in mind that using herringbone may require far more cuts than a straight set of tile or those placed in an offset pattern.

So, when ordering your tile, try purchasing at least 15% more than you think you need, especially if your pattern is more geometric.

Difference Between Herringbone and Chevron Pattern

While these two patterns look alike, there are some distinct differences between the two. The key difference is in the way the tiles are cut. The chevron pattern plank ends, for example, are cut at a 45-degree angle, while herringbone planks are cut at 90-degrees. The chevron pattern is also used to create more of a zig-zag style, with the top coming to a point.

How to Use Herringbone Wall Tile

Herringbone is a great way to add a feature element to any space in the home. It can be used to create a stylish and interesting feature wall in the bathroom or can be used in your laundry room or as a kitchen backsplash. Herringbone wall tiles are good for creating a timeless look that will help fill in the other design elements you have in the home.

As Bathroom Tile
Herringbone TileHerringbone Tile

Herringbone tiles are good for the bathroom and can be included when you update other aspects of the bathroom during a renovation. If you have a smaller bathroom, you don't want it to appear cluttered or choppy, especially when it comes to transitions.

So, the tile you use should play well with the other elements. You can place your herringbone tiles as a backsplash or feature wall behind your sink vanity or use them on the other walls, including the shower wall. You can choose a color that pops and draws the eye in.

Herringbone tile as tub and shower wall panels are ideal for the bathroom because they are a more economical solution than traditional ceramic tile or porcelain. These herringbone tiles are durable, non-porous, grout-free, and easy to install and maintain. They are designed for use in high moisture areas.

Click here for Installation Instruction for Tub and Shower Wall Panels

As Floor Tile

Herringbone Tile

Herringbone is often a popular choice for floor tiles as well. They add both a sense of pattern and movement to classic and modern interior design styles. You can choose whatever style and color you want to achieve the bold aesthetic you want in your space.

Herringbone tiles are often used to add a touch of elegance to a bathroom. Cool tones used in herringbone tiles work well with warm textures and help create a more balanced look. You could also go darker and use the tile to complement metallic elements for a more luxurious aesthetic.

As Kitchen Tile

Herringbone Tile

Do you need a new kitchen backsplash or want to change things out during your next renovation? Herringbone tiles make great kitchen backsplash options and can add a bit of timeless character. You can lay these tiles either diagonally or lay them out in a 90-degree pattern, which offers a more modern appeal.

When designing your backsplash, you can use subway tile to add a fresh and interesting look. Longer tiles can prove to be more artistic and elegant and can create a stunning focal point. You can also find subway tile in different colors, so you are sure to find exactly what you envision for the space.

To make your design project even easier, we have Herringbone Tile MirroFlex glue-up PVC wall panels. To install them, you just need an adhesive as they are glue-up. It takes the guesswork out of making sure your herringbone pattern is evenly spaced and laid out.

You can also add a pop of color to your backsplash when using herringbone tiles. Settle on your color palette, and then find a contrasting tile color that you can put into the existing pattern.

Make sure the colors you choose are complementary, and the accent draws the right kind of attention. Contrasting colors add dimension and depth to your design and make it feel more one-of-a-kind.

As Entryway Tile

Herringbone Tile

Herringbone wall tiles are also great for adding more interest and visual appeal to your entryway walls. A herringbone accent wall can make the home feel more inviting and welcoming and can dress up an otherwise drab area. Since any tile can really be used to create a herringbone pattern, the options are nearly limitless.

Herringbone mosaic tiles are a good choice if you want a smaller format herringbone pattern for your front entryway. However, if you want to go bolder and less delicate, you can choose larger tiles in bolder colors to create your pattern.

You can also choose a herringbone tile floor for your entryway and keep the walls simple. Add in a couple of planters for a natural element or a rug, mirror, and bench to make the space more stylish and more functional.

Quick Herringbone Wall Tile Installation Guide

Before your herringbone wall tile installation, you need to take the time to plan everything out, including the tile layout. Ideally, you want the pattern to start in the middle of the space. This means the wall's center point or the center of the floor you plan on tiling.

The pattern should then continue outwards for a very symmetrical design. All cut tiles should stay along the wall's edges or the floor.

To install your herringbone wall tile, you will need to have a few supplies handy:

  • Tile cutting saw with a good blade
  • T-shaped spacers and wedge spacers
  • Square notched trowel
  • Your herringbone wall tile, including the extras we mentioned, you should order
  • Mortar/adhesive

The T-fit spacers work well for staggered joints and are incredibly easy to remove compared to wedge spacers. However, wedges come in handy when you need to trim them to the right size.

It may also be a good idea to lay out your tile before placing it where it will go. You want to make sure you make the correct cuts. Finally, before beginning your installation, make sure you pad or cover anything you don't want damaged. You can use folded towels or a plastic sheet for this.

Keep in mind that the mortar will harden pretty quickly, so if you are working slowly, consider applying the mortar to each tile individually as you work rather than on the entire wall surface. Scrape the mortar as you with a spreader, achieving a consistent 30-45-degree angle.

Stick the tile to the wall and wiggle it just to ensure that it is in place. Use the spacers now to make sure everything is level. Make any necessary adjustments.

When laying your tile, find your center point and measure the length of the wall, marking the halfway point as you go. Remember that a floor layout will be different from a wall layout. Use a ledger board when installing your tile on a wall.

However, if you choose from our selection of glue-up herringbone options, all you need is a good adhesive and some time. To install these herringbone wall panels, you will need about 1.5 tubes of adhesive per panel.

Tips for Installing Herringbone Wall Tile

As you can see, herringbone tiles can add a touch of classic sophistication to the home and are relatively easy to install. Whether you choose to install separate tiles or go for the more economical solution of our herringbone wall panels, you will find that your DIY project can be done in a weekend with minimal fuss or frustration.

Here are a few more tips on installing herringbone wall tile in your home:

  1. Herringbone can sometimes make a room appear larger to some degree. So, if you have a small space, herringbone tiles are perfect. They also work well in square spaces. This extends your application to laundry rooms or powder rooms.
  2. Many people prefer a fishbone pattern when installing herringbone tile, which resembles a set of arrows and triangles.
  3. If you don't have a lot of time or are looking for a more affordable way to include herringbone tile in your design, consider one of our herringbone wall panels or a mosaic tile sheet that already comes in the herringbone pattern.

The distinctive look of herringbone tiling is a popular design choice these days. With the vast array of colors and patterns to choose from and the easy installation methods we have outlined, you will find that herringbone tile makes the best choice for upgrading or updating an out-of-date space in the home.

Project Showcase

  • 133-HERR-KIT - White
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Bermuda Bronze
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Antique Bronze
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Galvanized
    Installed in Bathroom
  • 133-HERR-KIT - Travertine
    Installed in Bathroom