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Peel And Stick Beadboard

Peel and stick beadboard paneling is a great way to achieve luxurious textures throughout your home without spending too much money. It's a truly convenient solution for anyone that wants to streamline refurbishment costs while getting superb results. You'll find that it's easy to install and makes for an attractive addition to your home décor. You don't even have to hire someone else to install it for you because it's so simple.

You can get it in different varieties to suit various tastes and style preferences, while the feel and sensation of the texture can add interest and fun to different spots in your home.

Lily is a modern designer with great appreciation for sleek architecture, a love for art in its many forms, and a passion for sharing her experience with people. If you’re looking for advice on how to modernize your old-fashioned place or make your new restaurant a visual blast, she’s definitely the one to ask.

Elegant Tile Collection Of Peel and Stick Vinyl Tile ...
Durable and easy to install peel and stick tiles featuring a beautiful panel design and a sleek white finish. The tiles are water-resistant as well and should be an ideal addition to bathroom or kitchen walls and also the baseboards if you have one.
9.13" x 9.13" Peel & Stick Mosaic Tile in Bronze Granite
Make a background for sink or shower with bronze granite mosaic peel and stick tile. Can be added to any clean, dry, smooth surface. Can be cut with scissors or utility knife. Has the appearance of real tile without mess.
5'' x 47'' Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling
Enjoy the weathered look of brown, weathered wood without having to tear down an old building to get it. Just peel the protective backing from the five by 47-inch panels and stick to any clean, smooth surface for instant makeover.
LONGKING Peel and Stick Tile Backsplash for Kitchen, Stick on Decorative Tiles (10 Tiles)
LONGKING Peel and Stick Tile Backsplash for Kitchen, Stick on Decorative Tiles (10 Tiles)
WallPops! Grey and White 18' x 20.5" Brick Peel
Decorative peel and stick tiles measuring 216” in length and 20.5” in width. The tiles are made from vinyl for extra durability and they don’t leave any sticky residue even when they are peeled off. One single package can cover up to 30 square feet of wall.
Ideas for Decorating with Beadboard in a Bathroom | eHow
White paneled peel and stick beadboard designed to give your bathroom a much needed update. It’s easy to install and comes with neutral white finishing that will blend into any bathroom décor. The product is also made from water-resistant and durable materials.
3" Reclaimed Barnwood Peel and Stick Wall Paneling
Get the look of reclaimed wood without extensive remodeling. Each pack of planks comes in various colors of distressed paneling. Simply peel the cover from the sticky adhesive and press it to a sheetrock or plaster wall. Apply in any pattern.
Rasch 5" x 46.5" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling in Gray
Rustic, gray wood paneling without the work of the real thing. Just peel the adhesive backing from the engineered wood panels, stick on the desired spot, and move to the next piece. Have beautiful paneling in no time at all!
Rasch 5" x 46.5" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling in Gray/Beige
Finish your wall in shades of gray. Easy to apply, strips of wood can be stuck to any flat surface for a unique, textured appearance. Position them vertically, horizontally or in a pattern for a unique look. Great for focus walls.
Rasch 5" x 46.5" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling in Gray
You can have the look of reclaimed wood without searching for the real thing. Engineered peel and stick wood paneling can quickly convert any clean, flat wall into a rough-hewn focus wall. Install vertically, horizontally or diagonally for a unique appearance.
Metallo 4" x 4" PVC Peel & Stick Field Tile in Copper
Put a little shine in your kitchen or bath, or even in a living room or bedroom with four-inch by four-inch copper tiles. Tiles can be cut with scissors or utility knife. They are finished to resemble brushed, burnished copper.
Nexus 4" x 4" PVC Peel & Stick Field Tile in Sandstone
Enjoy the look of sandstone without the mess of applying real field tile. Four-inch by four-inch PVC tiles can be applied simply by peeling off the backing and sticking them in the desired location. Remodeling has never been so easy.
Rasch 5" x 46.5" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling in Gray
Gray weathered wood makes an excellent focus wall or paneling behind a tool rack or kitchen utensils. Reclaimed peel and stick wood paneling is easy to apply to any clean, smooth surface. Perfect for workrooms, kitchens or even a study.
Nexus 4" x 4" PVC Peel & Stick Field Tile in Gray
Add the charm of patterned slate gray tile to your kitchen or bathroom. Simply peel the backing off the four-inch by four-inch tiles and stick them where you need them. Tiles can easily be removed by using a hot air gun.
Nexus 4" x 4" PVC Peel & Stick Field Tile in Gray
Get the look of gray field tile without the mess and bother of real stone tile. The four-inch by four-inch tiles are easy to cut with scissors or a utility knife. Peel the backing and stick to a clean surface.
5" x 47" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling
Mix and match reclaimed barnwood for a unique look almost anywhere in your house. No nailing or fussing with glue, just peel the adhesive back and stick the pieces to any clean, smooth surface. Perfect for rustic or country décor.
Prime Home Donny Osmond 19.6" x 19.6" Peel & Stick PVC Mosaic Tile in Off-White
Indistinguishable from stone or glass, textured white banjo style mosaic tiles are easy to apply. They are stain, mold, and mildew resistant, easy to clean and quite durable. No grout or large tools needed to apply the large PVC tiles.
Rasch 5" x 46.5" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling in Gray
Create a focus wall with soft gray wood paneling by using easy to apply peel and stick wood paneling pieces. Just peel the backing and stick on a prepared wall section. Make a perfect background for country or rustic décor.
6" x 47" Reclaimed Peel and Stick Engineered Wood Wall Paneling
Available in 10 different color combinations, this gives the impression of real wood paneling even though it uses a peel and stick method to attach it to the wall. Made from engineered wood, the total coverage is some 120 square feet while everything simply goes together with easy installation.
Nexus 4" x 4" Vinyl Peel & Stick Field Tile
Nexus 4" x 4" Vinyl Peel & Stick Field Tile
Nexus 4" x 4" PVC Peel & Stick Field Tile
Nexus 4" x 4" PVC Peel & Stick Field Tile
Nexus 4" x 4" Peel & Stick Tile in Terra
Nexus 4" x 4" Peel & Stick Tile in Terra
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Tips To Choose Wall Paneling For Your Home

Wall paneling is a great way to revolutionize any room in your home at a fraction of the cost of a full remodel. When you choose your paneling carefully, you can add instant depth and dimension to your walls, not to mention, you'll be giving your walls an extra layer of protection, which can come in handy if you have drywall installed. Here are some expert tips you can use to make the best choice in drywall possible.

As we begin our journey into the realm of wall paneling, we'll start by taking a quick look at the various types of paneling available.

Frame and Panel

Frame and panel options can be challenging to understand if you're not well versed in wall design. These types of panels are typically designed to extend from the bottom half of your wall, up to the average height of the back of a chair.

Frame and panels are described as such because of how they are arranged once installed. They sit above the skirting boards and underneath the chair rail, which constructs a "frame" around your wooden panel.

Skirting boards are a type of molding that sits at the bottom of your wall and serves to cover the joint of the wall and flooring. They serve as a protection against scratches and bumps, like the chair rail, which sits around the height of the back of a chair. Chair rails protect your walls from being scratched or stained by chair backs dragging against them.

Vertical and Horizontal Lining Board

Lining boards are a lot simpler to understand than frame and panel arrangements. These boards can be placed in a variety of arrangements and patterns. Despite their name, they can be arranged in unique ways and open a number of style options.

Typically, lining boards are easy to install and come made in a variety of materials including medium density fiberboard, vinyl-coated gypsum and high-density EPS (a type of foam).


Shiplap panels are inspired by design used by shipbuilders to prevent water from reaching the insides of ships by slipping in between panels. Shiplap panels are boards that overlap one another using a "tongue" and a "groove" that interlock.

Originally, this interlocking (paired with other primitive chemical treatments) was what prevented water from entering the inner chambers of ships. Nowadays, the design is simply decorative, but the interlocking can contribute a little to thermal insulation.

Faux Brick

Faux brick paneling has grown in popularity recently as textures have become increasingly realistic. As you probably have guessed by the name, faux brick wall paneling is, of course not made of brick. These panels can be found in vinyl, manufactured wood and EPS foam and are usually adhesive to preserve the integrity of the design after installation.

Faux brick wall panels often use repeating patterns that you can size to fit your wall or mix and match as you see fit. Doing so is also easy since these panels can be cut via scissors and can interlock almost regardless of which angle you cut them from.

Tin Backsplash

Tin backsplash panels are another style that has become popular due to increases in the quality of design. When installing panels like these, you aren't simply putting up a wallpaper that "sort of" looks like a tin backsplash. Modern designs are so accurate that your wall will look just as if it is made from tin.

Unlike faux brick, tin backsplash isn't found made from as many materials. Instead, you will readily find tin backsplash panels made from Vinyl and PVC.

How easy or hard a type of panel is to install should be something you think deeply about when choosing your wall paneling. If you have access to professional help and a large budget, then you can feel free to ignore or only lightly consider this tip, but if you're hoping to maximize your savings and energy, this next section is for you.

Adhesive Paneling

There are two types of adhesive paneling you will come across in your journey for fancy new walls. The first and most common is peel and stick paneling.

  • Peel and Stick Paneling

As the name suggests, peel and stick paneling, is the easiest type of paneling to install, since all you'll need to do is peel off the plastic protecting the adhesive and apply the paneling where you want it to be applied.

Normally, power and other cutting tools will not be required for the installation of peel and stick paneling. We strongly recommend, however, the use of rulers, levels, and any other tools you can find to create a detailed outline of where you'll be placing your panels. The adhesive on peel and stick panels is very powerful, so once you've put a panel in place, it can be tricky to remove it. Having an outline will help protect you against misplaced panels.

  • Super Glue Paneling

Super glue paneling is practically the same as peel and stick paneling, with the additional requirement of a liquid adhesive. This additional step can complicate things since you'll need to be a little careful about how much you apply.

Adding an overabundance of superglue can cause it to seep into cracks between panels, ruining the aesthetic of your new wall paneling.

  • Nail-In Paneling

The other major type of installation requires some work with nails and the location of vertical wall studs if you're making installation into drywall. At the most, you will require the same measuring tools as our adhesive examples above, as well as a tool for putting your nails in place.

We recommend the use of nail guns instead of hammers since you'll run far less risk of damaging your wall with an errant strike. It's a good idea to get an extra 10 sq. ft. of wall paneling if you're a first-time installer since you'll inevitably make mistakes that damage individual panels. Having an extra 10 sq. ft. will cover these first few mistakes and save you the stress of making a follow-up order and installation.

The material you choose for your paneling can have a great impact on the atmosphere created in your rooms. Let's look at the types of material available in wall paneling and which material could be best for you.

  • Vinyl

Vinyl paneling is extremely common and can be designed in an incredible number of ways. It is lightweight, which makes it easy to work with and install and is normally found as a peel and stick panel. Vinyl is easy to maintain and only requires moderate cleaning with a damp cloth and light cleaning solution from time to time.

Vinyl is naturally resistant to water, so you won't have to worry about humidity or surprise leaks damaging your panels too much.

In addition to the variety of styles available on vinyl panels, vinyl is easy to repaint, if you have access to a high-quality acrylic paint. So, you'll never truly be stuck with one design and you always have the option to customize your patterns to suit your needs.

  • Wood Panels

Wood panels have a lot in common with vinyl ones. They can be easy to paint or refinish as you see fit and are commonly available as peel and stick panels. Solid wood wall panels can be a bit heavy, so you should think ahead on how you transport your order to your place of installation.

Unlike vinyl panels, wooden ones are vulnerable to water damage and thus, large humidity and temperature fluctuations in your home can cause panels to peel, warp, or rot.  Luckily, wood panels are easy to repair since you can simply sand away rot and warping and refinish them to match the original installation. 

If you're thinking that regular maintenance might be an issue for you but still want wooden panels, consider making an investment into hardwood paneling. Hardwoods naturally resist rotting and water damage more than other woods, so you will find yourself having less work to do to maintain your panel health.

MDF and other types of engineered wood, can save you a lot on your initial buy, but require additional maintenance. MDF is a particulate wood, meaning it has been created by using adhesive and pressure to join wood particles together into a single sheet. This method of construction leaves gaps in wood that leave it especially vulnerable to water and rot.

  • EPS foam

EPS stands for expanded polystyrene, which is a type of foam that you might know as Styrofoam.

Technically, Styrofoam is a term that is used to describe EPS commercially, while EPS is a term that technically describes a few varieties of this foam. EPS makes for phenomenal wall paneling material since it provides thermal insulation, sound insulation and can be molded freely to create 3D designs on your paneling.

Style is always a subjective choice, so ultimately, you'll need to find ways to visualize potential panels in your home to know whether they are well suited or not. Ideally, you should order a small sample of a variety of wall paneling that you might be considering for your home.

If, for example, you have a few vinyl samples that you think could look good on your walls, order 1-2 sq. ft. of each variety and lightly secure them to your walls. Having an actual physical sample will allow you to see how well each style lines up not only with your furniture and surrounding décor but how they work with your lighting as well.

Be sure to repeat this process at various times of the day and in all lighting situations you will encounter. If you have dimming lights, cycle through the full range of lighting available.

Here is some general guidance of what panels go well with what style:

  • As a rule of thumb, natural wood grains do well in colorful decors, especially with cool white lighting. Wood grains reflect a relaxed and warm tone of light, which suits colors quite well.

  • EPS, 3D paneling does extremely well when contrasted with wooden flooring and in warm white light. 3D paneling can also be well suited for homes with a modern design since 3D panels can add depth, which is often lacking in modern design.

  • White faux brick is great for modern & minimalistic interiors, whereas imitation of red brick will match industrial lofts or large rooms in barn-style houses;

  • Monochrome, sleek tin backsplash tiles will complement modern decors, but if you are an enthusiast of French country decor, choose ornate tin tiles in lighter shades.

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