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Our matching paint specialist has more than 35 years of experience in the field. Yes. We can match over 95 percent of all colors on the market. We use OEM formulations supplied by the top paint manufacturers to match the color code. All paint is mixed to the exact formulation at the time of order...

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It's silky smooth, lays down almost as thin as a rage extreme, doesn't pinhole,can be used as glazing putty, and sands the best out of any filler...

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Automotive sandpaper comes in a variety of different shapes, sizes and grits to be used for specific applications in the refinishing process...

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You may know how to paint, but not necessarily how to paint wood. This is because most homeowners are well-accustomed to paint-ready surfaces like wallboard, but find--much to their surprise--that painting wood is an entirely different matter. 

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How to paint wood? - How to Paint Wood


4. Paint the Wood

Choose the Paint

Be sure that you choose the right paint for the job. Don't use an exterior grade paint indoors or vice versa, and don't use flat paint unless you don't care how dirty a thing looks after a while. At least go with an eggshell or satin, if not semi-gloss or gloss. There are new washable flats on the market that are preferable to the traditional flats. 

Painting Tools

Purchase a quality brush the kind that will paint latex or oil, or a similar brand. Beware of generic brands, as they may shed their bristles all over your wet paint.

Get a 1.5-gallon bucket with a roller screen. Again, make sure the roller pad or roller cover you get won't shed, especially if you're using a higher gloss paint.

Paint the Wood

Get your roller arm damp by rolling it down onto the surface of the paint--don't submerge it--and then roll it out onto the screen in the bucket.

Spread the paint on the wood by using a "W" pattern, then quickly take your brush--with the tips only dipped in paint--and paint along the direction of the grain. The trick is speed, and not to re-work what you've painted once it's begun to dry.

Avoid Tackiness

If you have a hard time with the paint being tacky or wanting to drag your brush, then you can either pick up the pace or buy a product that extends open time. You also want to be sure you're not painting underneath a fan or heater vent, or in open sunlight or wind. These can all contribute to faster tackiness.

Tint alcohol Red

Wood honey tint