An Acoustic Ceiling For Your House
An acoustic ceiling were extremely popular in new construction during the 1970s and 1980s. Interior designers seeking an affordable method to lower the height of a modern room and also deaden ambient noise developed acoustic ceilings. A gridwork of metal strips is hung from the room’s true ceiling and individual panels of sound-absorbing material are dropped into the sections. Heating and cooling ducts can also be hidden behind these ceilings, along with unsightly wires for overhead lighting and pipes for plumbing fixtures. Many homeowners hired specially-trained contractors to remove the older acoustic ceilings from their homes. Some restored the ceilings to their original dimensions, while others selected other panels without asbestos. The typical ‘popcorn’ textured ceilings also fell out of style with the advent of more stylized paneling.
An acoustic ceiling do help to dampen noises between floors and they can be painted to match the decor of the room. One drawback with traditional acoustic ceilings is water stains from roof leaks. The pooling water can create a buckled appearance or cause an individual panel to fall out unexpectedly. Dried water stains can be very unsightly, but treatment with bleach or a special acoustic panel restorative can help. Replacing an individual panel in this type of ceiling is not especially difficult, so homeowners can always change from a stucco finish to one with sparkles or a rough appearance.
Home Theater With Acoustic Ceiling
One popular use of acoustic ceilings is an instant fix for unappealing rooms. Instead of an expensive renovation of a dilapidated ceiling, a grid can be installed in a few hours and acoustic tiles dropped in.
Modern House With Wooden Acoustic Ceilings
Although acoustic ceilings have been accused of being too much of a quick fix, the drop paneling system they represent is still used today as an inexpensive alternative to a complete renovation.
House Interior With Acoustic Ceilings And Hanging Chandelier
Acoustic ceilings are an affordable way of lowering these ceilings in homes.
House Interior With Wainscoting And Acoustic Ceiling Tiles
Those living in a flat with a noisy neighbour above could benefit greatly from an acoustic suspended ceiling.
Game Room With Acoustic Ceilings
Have a room with a bad echo? Don't change the floor. Install an acoustic ceiling.
Bathroom With Acoustic Ceilings
Acoustic ceiling is an excellent solution when you want a closed ceiling that also absorbes noise.
Contemporary House With Wooden Acoustic Ceiling
Acoustic ceilings are flexible and can be installed in most rooms.
Minimalist House With Acoustic Ceilings
Many homeowners have had the experience of being in a room that simply sounds empty. Often, especially with hard surface flooring such as concrete, ceramic tile, or concrete, sound bounces from wall to wall and ceiling to floor creating an echoing sound that is far less homey than most people enjoy. Instead of covering up a floor with carpet, some homeowners have found a solution to this problem by installing acoustic ceilings or popcorn ceilings.Label: ceiling images, acoustic ceiling design, acoustic ceiling, ceiling designs, ceiling pictures, .