Here is a home improvement idea for the DIY, that is the do it yourself, residential builder or construction contractor.
Accent your home with:
Rodeo Cowboys and Riders are Depicted on these Decorated Ceramic Tiles. You deserve the durability of Kiln Fired China Paint. Enjoy Free Shipping.
Showcase your stairs with colorful risers instead of letting your stairs blend in with their surroundings. Your stairs are the first thing people see when they come into your home. Transform that look!
Stair risers are the upright sections between stair treads. Risers are often referred to as the toe kick because as you climb the stair your toes kick it.
Decorative tiles are the perfect design accent for a stair riser and for complimenting other wall tiles.
International building codes require a riser height of four to seven inches. Check your height before ordering.
Horses: They gallop and trot, whinny and neigh, capturing our imagination - and our hearts.
These are tiles we stock.
Daltile color number 0100
4 1/4" x 4 1/4" or 6" x 6"
Available at Daltile or Home Depot stores nationwide.
American Olean SL10 available at Lowes stores nationwide is the same color.
4 1/4" x 4 1/4" or 6" x 6"
American Olean SL11 biscuit, available at Lowes stores nationwide is the same color.
Daltile color number 0135
6" x 6" only
Available at Daltile or Home Depot stores nationwide
Call if you would rather use your tiles. The price is the same, you only have to get them to me.
PLEASE NOTE, use fired tiles only! Natural stone won't take the heat.
Most designs will fit on the smaller size floor tiles.
Please click any link or picture to see the details.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a cowboy silhouette kneeling and praying at a cross.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a Spirited Horse.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a Cowboy Roping a Mustang.
The Texas Longhorn is a breed of cattle known for its characteristic horns, which can extend to 7 feet tip to tip for steers and exceptional cows, and 36 to 80 inches tip to tip for bulls. Similar cattle were imported by Spanish colonists into other parts of North America, including California and Florida. Horns can have a slight upward turn at their tips or even triple twist.
Texas Longhorns are known for their diverse coloring. A longhorn can be any color or mix of colors but dark red and white color mixes are the most dominate. Texas Longhorns with elite genetics can often fetch $40,000 or more at auction with the record of $170,000 in recent history for a cow. Due to their innate gentle disposition and intelligence, Texas Longhorns are increasingly being trained as riding steers.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a Longhorn Bull.
Cowboy boots refer to a specific style of riding boot, historically worn by cowboys. They have a Cuban heel, rounded to pointed toe, high shaft, and, traditionally, no lacing. Cowboy boots are normally made from cowhide leather but are also sometimes made from "exotic" skins such as alligator, snake, ostrich, lizard, eel, elephant, stingray, elk, buffalo, and the like. When mounting and, especially, dismounting, the slick, treadless leather sole of the boot allowed easy insertion and removal of the foot into the stirrup of the Western saddle. The original toe was rounded and a bit narrowed at the toe to make it easier to insert. While in the saddle, the tall heel minimized the risk of the foot sliding forward through the stirrup, which could be life threatening if it happened and the rider were to be unseated. If a rider fell from a horse but had a boot get caught in the stirrup, there arose a very great risk that the horse could panic and run off, dragging the cowboy, causing severe injury and possible death. The tall leather shaft of the boot helped to hold the boot in place in the absence of lacing. While mounted, the shaft also protected the lower leg and ankle from rubbing on the stirrup leathers, as well as fending off brush and thorns, particularly if also worn with chaps or chinks.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a cattleman, cowhand, cowpoke, cowpuncher, drover, gaucho, herdsman, rancher, stockman, vaquero or wrangler herding a calf.
Bronco, or bronc is a term used in the United States, northern Mexico and Canada to refer to an untrained horse or one that habitually bucks. It may refer to a feral horse that has lived in the wild its entire life, but is also used to refer to domestic horses not yet fully trained to saddle, and hence prone to unpredictable behavior, particularly bucking. The term also refers to bucking horses used in rodeo "rough stock" events, such as bareback bronc riding and saddle bronc riding.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a rugged Western frontier cowboy fighting to stay aboard a rearing, plunging bronco, with a quirt in one hand and a fistful of mane in the other.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a Cowboy Calf Roper. Calf Roping requires catching and restraining calves for branding or medical treatment.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a rugged Western frontier cowboy fighting to stay aboard a rearing, plunging bronco, with a quirt in one hand.
A quirt is a forked type of stock whip which usually has two falls at the end (like the tails on some tawses).
The falls on a quirt are made of leather, buffalo, or cow hide. The core of the quirt is usually a leather bag filled with lead shot, the main part including the handle is often made from braided rawhide, leather or kangaroo hide and is usually somewhat stiff but flexible.
The old style horse quirt is still carried by some Western horsemen and this is the style of quirt seen in the early Western cowboy films.
The quirt, due to its slow action, is not particularly effective as a riding aid for horses, though at times it has been used as a tool of punishment. Rather, it is an effective tool to slap or goad cattle from horseback.
In the vaquero tradition, a quirt with a long handle, known as a romal, was attached to the end of a closed set of reins. The romal was primarily used as a noisemaker to slap or goad cattle. (The handle made it too slow and of the wrong length for use on the horse.) This combination of romal and closed reins, today referred to as romal reins, or romal-style reins, is seen primarily in the horse show ring in certain types of western pleasure classes.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring two horse heads in a heart formation.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring "Samanthy Kills the Rattlesnake" by I. W. Taber.
Gunfighter and gunslinger, are 20th-century words, used in cinema or literature, referring to men in the American Old West who had gained a reputation as being dangerous with a gun. Gunman was a common term used for these individuals in the 19th century. Often the term has been applied to men who would hire out for contract killings or at a ranch embroiled in a range war where they would earn "fighting wages."
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring a Gunfighter getting away on his horse.
A lasso, also referred to as a lariat, riata, or reata, is a loop of rope that is designed to be thrown around a target and tighten when pulled. It is a well-known tool of the American cowboy. A large number of horses were needed for a roundup. Each cowboy would require three to four fresh horses in the course of a day's work. Both horses and cattle were rounded up. The word is also a verb; to lasso is to throw the loop of rope around something. Although the tool has several proper names, such terms are rarely employed by those who actually use it; nearly all cowboys simply call it a "rope," and the use of such "roping." To most cowboys, the use of other terms - especially "lasso" - identifies the user as a layman.
A muster (Au/NZ) or a roundup (US) is the process of gathering livestock. Roundups usually involve cattle, sheep or horses, but may also include goats, camels, buffalo or other animals.
Mustering may be conducted for a variety of reasons including routine livestock health checks and treatments, branding, shearing, lamb marking, sale, feeding and transport or droving to another location.
Mustering is a long, difficult and sometimes dangerous job, especially on the vast ranches of the western United States. The group of animals gathered in a roundup is referred to as a "herd" in North America.
This is a decorative ceramic porcelain wall tile for use in the bathroom or kitchen featuring "The Great Assemblage of All the Cattle, Known as the Round Up" by John Alexander Harrington Bird.
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