How to Restore Marble Countertops

Marble is a porous material.  What does that mean?  Well, it means it’s a soft stone and it can absorb things, so keeping it preserved can be a real challenge.  In this video, we’re going to show you what a marble restoration looks like via a three-step process:

What type of stone is marble anyway?  Marble is what’s known as a “metamorphic rock” and it’s been used in domestic settings since the ancient Greeks and signified the fact that the owner had wealth.  Not to mention the many notable applications the world over where marble can be found such as the Taj Mahal and Michelangelo’s statue of David.

Primarily found in bathrooms and kitchens, marble brings a certain elegance and “wow factor” to just about any room it’s used in.

Here’s our three-step process for your next marble restoration project:

  1. Marble stripper – mix with water and using a soft rag, work the stripper into the stone in order to remove any wax, grease or dirt.  Once complete, let it sit for a bit.
  2. Marble cleaner – mix with water and again using a soft rag, work the cleaner into the stone–this is the primary rejuvenative portion of the process.  Once complete, let it dry fully.
  3. Marble restorer – using at full strength, apply with a soft rag.  This portion serves to seal the stone in the event spills do occur.  Then let it air dry and it’s ready to go.

Note: you still want to address spills on marble as quickly as possible so they don’t set in

Marble is a porous material.  What does that mean?  Well, it means it’s a soft stone and it can absorb things, so keeping it preserved can be a real challenge.  In this video, we’re going to show you what a marble restoration looks like via a three-step process:

What type of stone is marble anyway?  Marble is what’s known as a “metamorphic rock” and it’s been used in domestic settings since the ancient Greeks and signified the fact that the owner had wealth.  Not to mention the many notable applications the world over where marble can be found such as the Taj Mahal and Michelangelo’s statue of David.

Primarily found in bathrooms and kitchens, marble brings a certain elegance and “wow factor” to just about any room it’s used in.

Here’s our three-step process for your next marble restoration project:

  1. Marble stripper – mix with water and using a soft rag, work the stripper into the stone in order to remove any wax, grease or dirt.  Once complete, let it sit for a bit.
  2. Marble cleaner – mix with water and again using a soft rag, work the cleaner into the stone–this is the primary rejuvenative portion of the process.  Once complete, let it dry fully.
  3. Marble restorer – using at full strength, apply with a soft rag.  This portion serves to seal the stone in the event spills do occur.  Then let it air dry and it’s ready to go.

Note: you still want to address spills on marble as quickly as possible so they don’t set in