Rubber Pavers Patterns



Rubber Paver Patterns

The great advantages that come along with rubber paver patterns include the design flexibility that they provide when choosing to pave an area in need of high durability, strength, and safety.

There are quite a number of paving patterns for consumers to choose from although the 3 most common are herringbone, basket weave, and runner bond.

A more detailed description of each paver pattern is as follows:

HERRINGBONE: The rubber pavers are laid at either a 45 or 90 degree interlocking pattern.        
Rubber Paver Herringbone Pattern

BASKET WEAVE: A checkerboard pattern of pavers either flat or on an edge.

RUNNER BOND: A sequence of pavers that run on top of each other..

Such common paving patterns are quite advantageous in creating different desired themes and effects for certain designated areas When paving a variety of applications such as walkways, patio decks or sidewalks, rubber pavers will prove to be very suitable because of the resilience, durability and slip resistance surface. This is aided by the design flexibility of a variety of shapes and patterns to choose from.

Although the pattern choice for brick, concrete, and stone is quite large, rubber paver patterns do still encompass various pattern choices. A few of the more traditional rubber paver patterns include circle, rectangular tile, stack bond, and interlocking dog bone.

INTERLOCKING DOGBONE: Produced using the injection molding process and as a result, these pavers are lighter, stronger and more wear resistant.
Interlocking Dogbone Rubber Paver Pattern
Rubber Pavers Stack Bond Pattern STACK BOND: A pattern of which each sequence of pavers runs directly on top of the other. Grid tiles of rubber pavers are utilized in a variety of applications. This pattern is particularly common for staircases.
CIRCLE: Also utilized in a variety of interior and exterior applications, this pattern is composed by combining grid tiles of rubber.
Circle Pattern

The decision of whether rubber pavers should be installed with or without adhesive primarily depends on the thickness of the paver. Thinner materials are usually installed with adhesive whilst thicker pavers do not need an adhesive, they can be installed into a prepared base.