Solid Surface Granite Countertops

There are thousands of natural stone slab colors, and we can install them all for you!


You can visit one of our many natural stone slab suppliers and schedule a tour of their warehouses to see a wide selection of the many different colors.


For man-made quartz countertops, visit our quartz page.

How to order granite countertops

First, bring us a drawing and measurements of your countertops. Indicate all cut-outs for sinks or cook tops, which edges will be exposed (and need to be finished), which edges are against walls, and any other relevant notes. Based on your drawing, we’ll be able to give you a price quote.

After you approve the quote, we’ll schedule a template date so the installer can create accurate measurements of your cabinets, sinks, and/or cook tops.

Finally, at the install date 4-10 business days later, your new countertops will be installed!

Choose your Material!

Because natural stone is a product of nature, no two slabs are exactly alike, and we highly recommend seeing the material in person before making purchasing decisions. 


You can visit a slab warehouse to see full size slabs, or our remnant page for smaller projects


Select an Edge Profile

Four basic edge profile options (eased, half-bullnose, quarter round, and crescent) are included in your installation price.

Other edge profile options, such as full bullnose and ogee, are an additional $15.00 per lineal foot.

Specify your Sink Type

The cost of cut-outs for self-rimming or vessel sinks is included in the installation price.

If you choose an undermount sink, the price for polishing the edge of the sink cut-out is $199 per small sink and $299 for large sinks. The installers will also attach the sink to the underside of the countertop during installation.

Note: Our installers aren’t plumbers; you’ll be responsible for hooking your pipes up to the sink(s) after your countertops are installed.

Considering a Granite Backsplash?

Solid granite backsplashes follow the same per square foot pricing as countertops.

Note: The top of the backsplash will always be a flat polish. Due to the risk of breakage, we will not plane granite down from 3cm to 2cm.

Terms and Conditions for our Countertop Program

All of the materials relevant to templating (cabinets, faucets, sinks, and/or cook tops) will need to be on-site for measuring. Removal of old countertop material is the homeowner’s responsibility and must be completed prior to templating. If you pay to have us remove old countertops, the cabinets below must be emptied and the countertop must be cleared off.

Any major discrepancies between your original measurements and the template measurements will result in a price adjustment.

Install area limited to King County and Pierce County. A trip charge may be applied to countertop installations outside of King or Pierce County.

See store for additional details.

Granite Care & Maintenance

Courtesy of our friends at FloForm Countertops


To keep your granite countertop looking good for a lifetime, it is important to follow proper care and use procedures:



Acidic substances must be avoided on countertops. Substances like wine, tomato sauce, fruit juices, alcoholic beverages, coffee, and soft drinks won’t necessarily etch the granite but they can stain the surface if neglected. Cooking oils can also leave stains, if not wiped up immediately.



For regular cleaning, as w ell as blotting up spilled liquids, use a paper towel, sponge, damp rag or a soft cloth. Warm water and mild soap can be used to clean the granite. Excessive and repeated use of soap can cause the surface to become dull. Steel wool or other abrasive cleaning products should NOT be used to clean the surface.



Bleach, kitchen degreasers, and glass cleaners contain acids, alkalis, and other chemicals. These

harsh cleaners can degrade the sealer, thereby making the granite susceptible to staining. Bathroom grout, tile, or tub cleaners mus t be strictly avoided. Ammonia, vinegar, orange, or lemon must also NOT be used as cleaners.



It is important t o avoid putting unnecessary weight on the edges of the countertops. Increased

pressure and weight can lead to damage of the edges. Activities such as using the countertop to

climb up to clean something, change a light bulb, reach a shelf, etc. must be avoided.



Granite is scratch resistant; however, this does not imply that one can use the countertop in place of a cutting board. Cutting boards must be used and all possibilities of causing scratches must be

avoided. Cutting on granite will not only dull the s tone, but will also damage the knives’ edges.



Granite countertops can resist heat but is not heat proof. The surface comprises soft, thin strips of minerals that lack enough surface area to absorb all the heat from the hot pots and pans, thereby resulting in chipping and cracking of the surface.



Application of sealant on granite countertops, either semi-annually or annually, helps protect the surface from damage. Sealers do not eliminate staining; however, they do increase the window

period of stain blotting time . Sealers generally need to be reapplied every year.

What about Radon in granite? Is granite a health risk?

The short answer: Yes, granite emits radon, but not enough to be harmful. 


The long answer: Radon is a naturally occurring radioactive gas emitted by a wide range of natural stones, soil, and water. It seeps into the air and, in large quantities, can cause health issues and cancer.


Over the past few decades, there has been a lot of talk and concerns about the levels of radon gas emitted by granite tiles and countertops. 


The truth is: Yes, granite emits radon. But don't swear off the stone just yet: dozens of studies by the EPA, the American Association of Radon Scientists & Technologists, the National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements, and others have measured the radon output of hundreds of granite colors, and found radon levels to be far, far below the level EPA considers harmful. Granite countertops are harmless. Claims of unacceptably high radon output have been criticized. The soil around your house is going to emit far more radon than the granite slab in your kitchen, as illustrated in the chart below.

Pie chart graph on Radon sources: almost 70% is from soil, only 2.5% is from building materials such as granite.
This chart from the Marble Institute of America illustrates the sources of radon in the air we breathe. Less than 3% comes from building materials such as granite!

The Marble Institute of America, the authority on stone reasearch and knowledge for construction in the US, published a fact sheet on Granite and Radon, and continually publishes the findings of scientific research into the safety of natural stone.


We recommend the Safe Granite Blog for more links, studies, and information about radon levels and granite.


If you are still concerned about radon levels, you should have your overall air quality tested by a reputable radon testing organization. 

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