Neolith, a market leading brand of Sintered Stone, reaches the halfway point of the year having achieved a number of prestigious accolades including a Red Dot Award, Plus X Award, German Design Award and an A’ Design Award.

Back to the future

Retrostone, a contemporary take on terrazzo launched in 2018, scooped an ‘Iron’ A’ Design Award and was recognised by the Plus X Awards judges in its ‘Excellence in Product Design’ category.

An elegant surface with an eye-catching, close grained effect, Retrostone impressed the Plus X jury with its innovative aesthetic and full body composition.

It also caught the attention of the judges of the prestigious A’ Design Awards as giving a classic material a new lease of life.

A distinctive stone with universal appeal, it showcases the skill of the brand’s research and development team, particularly their ability to capture the exact look of the natural patterns and colours they seek to replicate.

Right on the mark

Launched late last year for the 2019 collection, Mar Del Plata is already causing a stir in the architecture and design community, winning a coveted Red Dot Award.

A homage to exotic Brazilian granite, Mar Del Plata succinctly demonstrates the power and precision of Neolith’s pioneering Hydro NDD-2.0 decoration technology.

This technique, which recently won an Edison Award in the USA, uses water-based inks to deliver unrivalled levels of design detail and colour definition while simultaneously reducing energy emissions during the manufacturing process.

It’s not hard to understand

Neolith’s work with Pritzker Prize winning architects RCR Arquitectes on Albert Adria’s Barcelona restaurant ENIGMA has already received a number of accolades globally.

The latest, a highly sought after German Design Award, has been bestowed upon the Sintered Stone brand for the design and decoration of the slabs used for the project’s flooring and cladding.

Created from a watercolour painting by famous Spanish architect Pau Llimona, Neolith mapped out the artwork and printed it directly onto the slab surface.

The work highlighted that when it comes to Neolith, the only limit is the imagination.

To find out more about the winning surfaces, visit: