Arcadia Sugar Cookie Random Brick Glass & StoneTile

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Arcadia Sugar Cookie Random Brick Glass & StoneTile
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Covers 0.9 sq. ft.

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Design Elements

Arcadia Sugar Cookie Random Brick Glass + Stone Tile

Spun sugar on a wall. So yummy and delicious, it's a must-have for your kitchen or bathroom. The light and airy combination of stone, polished glass and etching will work equally well in a modern, contemporary or traditional d

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Chip Size
Sheet Size
11.75" x 11"
0.90 sq. ft.
Crema Marfil, Metallic Gold, + Gold
Stone, Glass + Etched Decos
8 mm
Residential Use
Wall Only
Commercial Use
Wall only
Tile Use
Backsplash Tile, Bathroom Wall Tile, Shower Wall, Kitchen Wall Tile, Wall Tile
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Browse 3 questions Browse 3 questions and 14 answers
Why did you choose this?
TileBar Store
It's beautiful!
Darlene W on Dec 28, 2018
its beautiful
Curtis S on Aug 8, 2018
It's beautiful!
Darlene W on Dec 28, 2018
It is a beautiful decorative tile and looks amazing in a large area. We did have to use ditra on the wall to build it out flush with the field tile we used it with as it was thinner than the tile.
Tonya Y on Aug 8, 2018
its beautiful
Curtis S on Aug 8, 2018
love the metal details in this design strip, the colors are perfect for my project
Tonya Y on Apr 30, 2018
Nice as accent - matched good with Crema Marfil
Randall Z on Oct 17, 2017
Have it in kitchen
Betty E on Oct 7, 2017
Accented the granite counter top. Like the leaf pattern and the metallic accent.
Jeffrey D on May 13, 2016
Thinking about using this as the backsplash in my kitchen. Bought the sample and LOVED the look. My husband told me to buy a sheet so he can plan how to cut it. Love TileBar so much!
Peri B on Feb 12, 2016
Colors coordinate with my kitchen counter, paint, and cabinets.
Rhonda F on Jun 8, 2015
It goes beautifully with my bone colored kitchen cabinets with the variety of tones and textures to break up the monotone affect.
JUDY J on Jun 4, 2015
It is a beautiful decorative tile and looks amazing in a large area. We did have to use ditra on the wall to build it out flush with the field tile we used it with as it was thinner than the tile.
Tonya Y on Aug 8, 2018
love the metal details in this design strip, the colors are perfect for my project
Tonya Y on Apr 30, 2018
Did you use pencils at the edges and if so which ones? I agree with the comment about the sample making it the only choice.
Stephen H on Dec 13, 2017
BEST ANSWER: We installed this corner to corner so did not need trim, but there are formed metal trims available at tile stores and probably big box home stores too they would work and give you a nice clean look. The 90 degree God example would finish the edge on a wall installation where you want to stop tile and there's no corner.
Does anyone have a picture of this installed? I'm having a hard time envisioning it on a whole kitchen backsplash. Thanks!
Brandi R on Feb 23, 2015
BEST ANSWER: I do have this installed as a full backsplash (54 sf) but I haven't been able to figure out how to upload a photo here. It literally took my breath away when it was first installed, before we grouted (once I found it, it was the ONLY tile I would consider). After grout, I was initially very disappointed. The amount of grout really tempers the colors to almost match the cabinets (there's almost as much grout as there is tile, with the largest impact being on the metallic tiles (the raised pattern/embossing really catches grout and does not release -- and yes, I did use grout release before hand. Can't imagine how much grout would have been caught without it). Hindsight would have caused me to perhaps use a darker grout because I think what I really liked was the contrast between the tiles and the empty grout lines. If someone can give me instructions on how to upload a photo here, I would be more than happy to do so, but there is a photo of my kitchen on Houzz by Incredible Home Improvements, LLC entitled "Lindenhurst NY Kitchen Remodel".


This material is made of clear and transparent glass. The back of the glass tile is coated with the desired pigment(s) and a white protective coating visible from the back of the tile. The multi-layered protective coating is fired with the tile and ensures that the thin-set mortars will not be visible after installation. The pigments and glass are made from natural minerals and as such the firing process will cause slight variations in shades and size. All material is sorted according to ANSI standard A137 size tolerances and packaging is clearly marked with caliber and shade/tone/dye-lot.



    • These instructions are meant to be a guide for most installations, under normal conditions. Please follow best practice instructions found in the Tile Council of North America (TCNA) 09300 Handbook for specific installation types.



      • We always recommend dry-fitting your pattern first to think about your cuts in advance and to make sure you like the pattern. This will also help you choose which pieces go where, which is especially helpful with tiles that have a lot of variation. Due to the nature of the material and production process it may be possible to see through the clear glass on certain angles which can appear as a lighter line along the edges of the glass. This is not a factory defect or deficiency of any kind in the material and should be expected by the end consumer. *Always use appropriate personal protective safety equipment when handling, drilling, cutting or grinding glass tile such as (but not limited to) eye, ear and hand protection.



        • Before you start tiling, make sure that whatever surface the tiles are being installed to will be strong and structurally sound. Cement board, concrete or drywall is best, as these surfaces can handle the moisture of the tiling process. Plywood should be avoided, since the wood will warp with the added moisture and it will also be less waterproof, even after tiling.




  • To avoid affecting the color of the tile, white thinset such as Bostik PM is strongly recommended for all installations.
  • Apply as much adhesive as can be covered within 10-15 minutes.

3/16" or 1/4" square notch trowel should be used when installing our glass material and ridges should be smoothed down with the flat side of the trowel prior to fixing the tiles in the mortar bed. Tiles larger than 3x3 should be back-buttered with a thin continuous layer of the thin set applied with the flat side of the trowel.

Drying Time
Glass tiles are non-porous: the moisture in the setting materials cannot migrate through the glass and must evaporate slowly through the joints. All setting material, even rapidest mortars need a longer time to cure. Allow thin-set mortar to dry completely for a minimum of 72 hours prior to grouting or otherwise interfering with the fresh installation.

Use a glasscutter (score and snap) with a new diamond wheel for best results when cutting our glass tiles. Wetting the diamond wheel with oil before cutting will produce the smoothest cuts. In some cases it may be possible to use a wet-saw with a new, continuous rim diamond blade specifically designed for cutting glass. Do not use turbo or other notched blades designed for use with porcelain or ceramic as the teeth can cause a coarse cut, resulting in a heavily chipped edge. To cut angles without a wet saw or grinder, drill a small hole at the apex of the angle prior to cutting. In most cases, this will allow the use of a score and snap cutter and avoid small cracks that can happen at the angle. Cut edges and corners will be sharp. Always be sure to smooth the cut edges manually with a diamond hand pad or ceramic dressing stone.

If possible, drill holes before installing tile. Drilling from both sides can ensure a cleaner finish if the hole will be visible after installation. Using a new diamond coring bit (for large holes) or spade bit (for small holes) with a diamond tip made for glass drilling will give the best results. Lubricating the bit and tile surface with a continuous spray of oil/water mix will prolong the life of bits and provide a better-finished edge. When possible, the use of a jig will ensure precise placement of holes to be drilled.

When drilling holes for anchoring bolts, plumbing or any other dissimilar material always ensure a minimum of 1/8" clearance around the item is provided to avoid cracking due to disparate expansion and contraction rates or stress transfer.



Non-sanded grout that is latex or polymer modified and compliant with A118.4 should be used for our glass material. If sanded grout must be used for technical or aesthetic reasons (such as with mosaics with larger grout joints), gentle application of grout with a soft rubber float is recommended to minimize the possibility of surface scratching. A mock up or testing installation should be executed to ensure results are acceptable.

After grouting, wipe of excess surface grout with a slightly damp sponge - do not over wash. After initial wash has been allowed to haze, wipe once with minimal pressure at a 45-degree angle to joints and rinse sponge after wiping once with each side. Any remaining haze can be buffed off with a dry towel or cheesecloth after grout surface has dried sufficiently. Grout joints should be a minimum of 1/16” and not butt set. Clean excess grout as the work progresses before it has hardened completely. In the event that a grout haze forms, you can use an acid-free remover such as Deterdek to remove it. Acids should never be used for cleaning grout haze.



. For normal care and maintenance of glass tile, wiping the surface with a damp sponge or clothe with water or a light vinegar solution is sufficient. If stronger cleaning is needed, a nonabrasive, neutral pH cleaner can be used.

Glass tile may be damaged from impact with hard or heavy objects, which can lead to chipping or breakage causing sharp cutting edges that can lead to injuries. Always replace any damaged glass tiles immediately.