Scientific research shows that stone facades are much more sustainable than the ones of glass.See version in German and English
Sustainability of stone facades
A striped stone makes a statement. With all the materials that imitate natural stone, none of them have captured the way natural stone tends to form in rhythmic layers. Striped patterns in stones are usually caused by layers of sediment that have accumulated over time. If you’ve ever stood on the rim of the Grand Canyon, you know exactly what I mean. You can appreciate the vast procession of rock layers, laid down by former beaches, tropical coral atolls, sweeping rivers, and muddy floodplains. Much of Earth’s history is recorded in layer upon layer of sediment. This is one of the fundamental concepts of geology.
Striking Patterns: What Stripes Tell You about Your Stone
From the shimmering aura of the Taj Mahal to the humble floor of your home’s bathroom, marble is one of the world’s most revered and useful natural materials. Marble is Michelangelo’s David, the Washington Monument, and the Duomo of Florence. It is also the primary ingredient in Tums antacid.
Mad About Marble: A Geological Look at a Classic Stone
There is growing interest in creating beautiful, timeless, homes that are also sustainable. In today’s marketplace, with many materials and design options fighting for your attention, natural stone stands out as the perfect choice for meeting all of your needs while also enhancing the sustainability of your home. Natural stone is versatile enough to achieve the aesthetic, performance, and cost goals on both the exterior and interior of your home over the long term.
Top Five Reasons Why Natural Stone is a Sustainable Choice for Your Home