Here at Gather Co we want to ensure that the gap between your screen and our surfaces is bridged. As such, we have developed this Texture Guide to provide a general understanding of the finishes across our collection and to offer a sense of the ‘feel’ you can expect from each variety.
*Please note: This is intended as a guide only. Some surfaces may sit outside the prescribed finish as stated below. It is not a Slip Rating, you’ll find that in the “Resources and Installation” section at the bottom of each product page.
This inspiring purple specked stone is perfect for both indoor and outdoor application not simply for the mesmerizing symphony of colours it shows off but its low heat and low water absorbing properties too.
Varying in unique colours and features, Klink is a rarely found Porphyry in the Australian market. So much so, we have paid particular attention in offering this product in both pavers & tiles and cobbles on mesh.
• Exclusive option as currently the only Porphyry in our collection.
• Superbly eye catching with unique light purple colour and multi stone speckles.
• When sealed properly, it will maintain its look for years making it suited for use around pools.
• Offered as a refined Flamed or robust split cobble on mesh.
“A unique light purple colour and multi stone speckles gives this stone an air of distinction.”
for your projects
Fujian - One of the most culturally and linguistically diverse regions of China, Fujian was up until recently one of the most isolated due to its mountainous terrain. Well known for its production of Chinese tea it is also a direct link to Taiwan which sits just 180 kilometres away across the Taiwan strait.
Porphyry - a type of igneous stone made up of large-grained crystals, including quartz. Volcanic in origin, porphyry is dense, durable and robust, with a broad spectrum of colour variation. A constant across ancient Egypt and Rome, porphyry has a natural split finish and is typified by its deep reddish and purple hues. The term porphyry is derived from the word porphúra, which means purple in Ancient Greek.