Home Solutions

Tile Stickers

Socket covers

Our tile stickers are designed especially for the bathroom and kitchen where you spend much more time than you’d like to admit. They give people the liberty to control the look of their spaces easily and affordably. They are designed with the same texture, shine, and size as the regular tiles so it truly looks like your space came that way.

They are water-proof, steam-proof, and easily washable with soap and water.

They come in 2 regular sizes to fit the standard square tiles 20x20cm and 15×15 cm and rectangle and circular size that can fit all for the non-standard sized tiles.

There are 8 stickers in each pack, a squeegee to help you stick the stickers without air bubbles, and a suggestion page of different patterns to place your stickers so that it gives an optimal look.

 We made socket covers cause… why the hell not! We love it when small mundane house items shine and give us a wink. Our socket covers are handmade in Egypt from sturdy metal and heat-treated with a vinyl finish. They are weather-proof and suitable for indoors or outdoors use and very easy to install, no need for a professional, just get a screwdriver and follow the printed instructions.

These babies LAST! available in 1, 2, or 3 switch options.

Learn about our Collections: 

All of our products pay homage to a different Egyptian school of design that came out of this land so that we use in our homes a part of our own heritage, funkified and refreshed. We truly enjoyed studying it, understanding it, and recreating it in a modern light.

Islamic collection

Islamic Art is the design child of a mixture of different cultures and their respective arts. The first solid prototype of what it looks like today dating back to the 7th century in Syria. Islamic art has taken on many different flavours in different regions of North Africa, Andalusia, the Levant region, the Arabian peninsula, and the Indian subcontinent and manifested itself in many different styles. In our collection we focused on the Egyptian Islamic art, where it’s richer in non-figural geometrical patterns mostly of Mamluki and Fatimide origins. The Mamluki islamic art boasts an impeccable level of geometric perfection. The reason for that is that it was believed that the more one aspired to reach perfection, perfect rhythm, and wholesome in-tune design, the closer one got to God- the Ultimate perfection since we are made in his image.We hope they wouldn’t be too upset that we’ve taken some of this work shuffled it, coloured it, and funkified it a bit — just because we can.

Mid-Century collection

This collection celebrates Mid Century Egypt. Egyptian design during the 40’s, 50’s, 60’s, and 70’s.

During this era, Egypt enjoyed an epic balance of genuine grace, poise, knowledge, grounded roots, and was the pioneer in many fields across the region and the world.

This collection celebrates its ingenuity in design. At the time where lack of computers and colours would be considered an obstacle, publishing flourished in creating even more daring and iconic designs than ever witnessed with the different creative uses of very limited resources and colours. Headlines were drawn by hand, photos were painted over, and films were photocopied manually.

This admirable and sharp approach to life was also mirrored socially where Egyptians were constantly nurturing their sense of pride and patriotism with a healthy hunger for learning, refinement, and respect.

Sinai collection

The first full piece of cross-stitching ever to be discovered was in a Coptic tomb in Upper Egypt around the year 500AD. It is still a historical mystery which civilisation affected its neighbouring one first since cross-stitched garments have been found in China, India, Greece, Rome, or if it arose independently in each civilisation due to its simplicity. Although cross-stitching is a popular and ancient tradition in a lot of countries the Egyptian cross-stitching is often particularly confused with the Palestinian and Jordanian counterparts. The cross-stitching particular to the Bedouins of Sinai can be identified by the more geometrical Coptic patterns to it, as opposed to the Levantine ones that mostly resembles trees, birds, and mosques. The Bedouin women of Sinai start working on their cross-stitched wedding dresses as early as 10 years of age, the intricacy and level of detail of the wedding dress is viewed as the masterpiece of their lifetime. They also make other embroidered work to sell since it is common amongst the Sinai Bedouins that women are the money makers of the house. Bright colours are reserved to wedding dresses, and youngsters clothes, and darker colours are more for elderly and unwed women. Also Each tribe in Sinai has a specific pattern of cross-stitching that they make and take pride in. We hope you like, and eventually take home, a part of this colourful and exuberant piece of Sinai.

Ask for our Clearance Catalogue