Finishes and Finishing
When it's time to apply a knockout finish, there are a lot of contenders. Some can take a punch; some bounce back fast. Here's how to choose the one that's a fair match for your project.
I’ve always believed that if a project’s finish doesn’t pass the “touch test”—when running your hands over the project, you feel a flawless, satin-smooth surface.
A clean space and fast finishes defeat these nasty nuisances.
An antique's finish often looks dull and lifeless. But stripping off the old and laying on a shiny new coating might rob the piece of both charm and monetary value. Here's an alternative.
Let us put your mind at ease.
When it comes to altering the color of wood, woodworkers routinely turn to stains to give wood more-or a slightly different-color. But wood bleach lets you remove color from wood.
Veneer damage is a flaw you'll find commonly in old furniture, but one you can fix with surprisingly little trouble.