- Concrete Stencils Home
- Paper or plastic The pros and cons of each
- Stock or custom concrete stencils: Which type fits your design needs?
- Adhesive or nonadhesive stencils: When to use each type
- Concrete stencil patterns: View some of the options
- Concrete stencil reviews
- How-To Tips for Using Stencils
- Step-by-step process of applying stencils
- Using microtopping and stencils to rejuvenate ugly concrete
- Related Information:
- Stenciling Concrete Floors
- Outrageous stenciled concrete projects
- "Floor Me" video series: Stencil design ideas and techniques
- Concrete logos and graphics: Creating images with concrete stencils
- Learn more about stenciling concrete: Patterns, Step-by-Step Process, and More
- Bob Harris' five favorite methods for creating graphics on floors
Adhesive Stencils in ActionA collection of concrete projects that used adhesive-backed stencils
Creating a complex design or intricate logo on a concrete floor takes the skills and tools of the pros. An adhesive stencil can make all the difference in the final result. Over the years we have seen a lot of great stenciling projects. Here are some great examples of concrete work created using stock and custom adhesive stencils.
Stencils Add Sophistication
The floor in this upscale consignment shop was resurfaced with a decorative concrete overlay. Adhesive stencils from Modello Designs were adhered and colored with stains and dyes. The understated stenciled accents and borders add sophistication to the design.
-- Project submitted by Don Pinger, Custom Concrete Solutions, West Hartford, Conn.
This home's dining room floor was stenciled to look like an area rug. A Modello stencil was applied and dyes were used to create the design. The end result is definitely a conversation piece.
-- Project submitted by Lorena Herriot, Image-N-Concrete Designs, Larkspur, Colo.
The entryway of this home was stenciled using a Flattoo from Surface Gel Tek. The homeowner had requested an image from a bottle of Sammy Hagar tequila, which the contractor had turned into an adhesive vinyl stencil. Colormaker dyes were used because they are quick-drying and less likely to bleed.
-- Project submitted by Evan Lloyd, Solid Solutions, Fresno, Calif.
This logo was stenciled for a company specializing in parts for Ford Mustang's. They wanted their logo on the floor at the entrance to their facility. A custom Flattoo stencil was applied and then the logo was colored using Smith Paint stains.
-- Project submitted by Tony Victor, Stone Roots, Inc., New Cumberland, Penn.