Epoxy flooring is mostly used for production halls and warehouses, but it’s becoming common in residential buildings, as well. Such flooring is easier to clean and maintain, so they’re suitable for garages, workshops, kitchens, hallways, etc. This flooring is made of epoxy resins, which boast high chemical resistance, firmness, and great mechanical properties, and they can also include additives that give the floor colour, texture, pattern, or glossy finish. Such floors can be a bit rough or completely smooth. Epoxy materials can only be used on homogenous, dry, level, and hard surfaces made of concrete, stone, ceramics, etc. Epoxy compounds are applied in multiple layers, and the end result are epoxy decorative and non-slip flooring, self-levelling epoxy flooring, and epoxy coating. There are several types of epoxy flooring. Self-levelling epoxy flooring is used on surfaces with a normal or excessive load. The thickness of this type of epoxy flooring should be between 1 and 5 mm, depending on the frequency of use and load it has to withstand, while an epoxy mortar floor is intended for the surfaces which have to withstand a great load, so its thickness should be 3–5 mm. Epoxy screed, with a thickness between 1 and 2 cm, is intended for the greatest loads. Check out other advice we’ve prepared, and use our calculator to check epoxy flooring prices. You can also always contact our experts, who’ll be more than happy to reply.