This customer likes rustic weathered faces exposed in their stonework. Upon completion, their fireplace looks like it was built 150 years ago. The random and squared shaped pieces have the weathered top exposed to the face of the fireplace. The Ledgerock has the weathered vein side showing. This project was not tumbled.

Notice the rustic hearth.


The next two pictures below are of a fireplace in St. Marys ON, which was built with Weatheredge Limestone. It’s a blend of Weathered and Splitface Ledgerock, and Weathered and Splitface Squared, which was the unique color and texture blend this customer wanted.

The Weatheredge Limestone on this fireplace is all tumbled.

The picture above is a four sided fireplace in a “Round Log Home” in Warren ON. The customer didn’t want the stone tumbled, and wanted to see the rustic weathered face. Notice the natural weathered face shown on this stone. The quarry deserves the name, “Weatheredge Limestone”. Notice the depth of some of the grooves.

The stone on this fireplace is Weatheredge Limestone Ledgerock with the natural weathered face. Even though the fireplace is small, it doesn’t lack charm or beauty. The hearth was made from matching Weatheredge Limestone and has a bush hammered top and a hand chiseled front and both ends. 
Wow, these are all Weatheredge Limestone fireplaces, yet each one is so uniquely different.