Our company produces unique
amber tiles by hand. There are no
identical pieces of amber, therefore
each tile is unique picture.


Measurements of one tile are 20 cm x 20 cm.
Average thickness – 0,7 cm.
1 m² is made up of 25 tiles.

Information for partners:​

We are interested in having partners. Please do not hesitate to contact us for any further assistance. We will be happy to provide all the necessary information and offer you advice.​

Information for designers and ​craftsmen:

Proper lighting highlights and strongly accentuates the texture of tiles and their rich amber colour. Various adhesives are suitable for surface mounting, including adhesives for ceramic tiles. You can easily cut the tiles to the desired size, depending on your chosen design.

How to purchase:

If you wish to set up an amber room or create a unique element from natural amber – fill the request form below. You will receive your amber tiles order in no more than 20 business days (after invoice payment) to any corner of the world.

History of amber​​

Amber is fossilized tree resin, which has been appreciated for its colour and natural beauty since Neolithic times. The English word amber derives from Arabic ʿanbar عنبر (cognate with Middle Persian ambar) via Middle Latin ambar and Middle French ambre.
Amber has been used since prehistory (Solutrean) in the manufacture of jewelry and ornaments, and also in folk medicine. Amber ornaments have been found in Mycenaean tombs and elsewhere across Europe. To this day it is used in the manufacture of smoking and glassblowing mouthpieces.

In ancient China, it was customary to burn amber during large festivities. If amber is heated under the right conditions, ​​ oil of amber is produced, and in past times this was combined carefully with nitric acid to create “artificial musk” – a resin with a peculiar musky odor. Although when burned, amber does give off a characteristic “pinewood” fragrance, modern products, such as perfume, do not normally use actual amber due to the fact that fossilized amber produces very little scent. In perfumery, scents referred to as “amber” are often created and patented to emulate the opulent golden warmth of the fossil.

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