Category Archives: Brown

Tala Maron Brown Marble


Polished Dolomite Tala Maron Brown Marble:


Marble is a metamorphic rock composed of re-crystallized carbonate minerals, most commonly calcite or dolomite.Geologists use the term marble to refer to metamorphosed limestone; however stonemasons use the term more broadly to encompass un-metamorphosedlimestone Marble is commonly used for sculpture and as a building material.


1. Color: Brown
2. Surface Finishing: Polished
3. Stone Form: Big Slab
4. Stone Name: Tala Maron
5. Material: Rock




Shira : Brown Marble from Lebanon

US $ 12 – 35 / Square Meter

Type: Limestone Place of Origin: Lebanon Brand Name: shira
Color: Brown color: dark brown, light brown

color: brown (dark or light)
available in these sizes:
30*60, 40*40, 50*50, 60*60, slabs (centimeters)

this product come in two versions: dark brown and light brown

it is similar to the emprador

Prices are:

20*40: 10$/m2 (thickness: 1.0 cm)
30*60: 13$/m2 (thickness: 1.5 cm)
40*40: 15$/m2 (thickness: 1.5 cm)
50*50: 21$/m2 (thickness: 1.5 cm)
50*50: 21$/m2 (thickness: 2.0 cm)
60*60: 24$/m2 (thickness: 2.0 cm)
slabs: 13$/m2 (thickness: 2.0 cm)
slabs: 18.5$/m2 (thickness: 3.0 cm)

prices are for first quality unpolished and FOB beirut

Slates import Lebanon


Slate in buildings

Slate can be made into roofing slates, also called roofing shingles, installed by a slater. Slate has two lines of breakability: cleavage and grain, which make it possible to split the stone into thin sheets. When broken, slate retains a natural appearance while remaining relatively flat and easily stackable.

Slate is particularly suitable as a roofing material as it has an extremely low water absorption index of less than 0.4%. Its low tendency to absorb water also makes it very resistant to frost damage and breakage due to freezing.

Slate roof tiles are usually fixed using either nail fixing, or the hook fixing method as is common with Spanish slate. In the UK, nailing is typically done with double nails onto timber battens (England and Wales) or nailed directly onto timber sarking boards (Scotland and Northern Ireland). Nails will traditionally be copper, although modern alloy and stainless steel alternatives are known. Both these methods, if used properly, will provide a long-lasting weathertight roof with a typical lifespan of around 80–100 years…