New answers tagged staining
First - don't scrub it. Scrubbing with improper treatment will work the stain further in. Good news is that oil doesn't dry, so you can get it out. Bad news is that whatever filth is in the oil may set. (I was curious what regular people do, so this is from Good Housekeeping) 1) Apply an absorbing agent. Baking soda is a good go-to and is relatively ...
Definitely wait. The temperature will be dropping low enough during the stain's curing process that many problems could present themselves. GOOD NEWS, HOWEVER! If you used pressure treated lumber, then staining the wood is almost entirely an aesthetic decision. While lack of a stain will cause a greying of the wood over several years of UV exposure, the ...
I'm not sure if any new or different cleaners have appeared since the 2010 question. I think the tried and true cleaners on the market presently will remove most stains in existence. For cleaning un-sealed and porous concrete there are several cleaners that should work to easily remove the leaf stains. Starting with the least aggressive to the strongest: ...
I had stains on my new pavers from gum leaves and after rain, it left tannin behind. We used a whole heap of products and lots of elbow grease, but nothing worked!!We read on a site about napisan. We made a paste and then put on the stains.Hey presto !!!1 It's gone without the scrubbing!!!1 Happy as!!!!
[I was intrigued by situation and your questions as I will have to help my son restore a 1930s house in Atlanta next summer. I have a bit of experience on home repair. As a teenager, I helped my step father fix parts of our 1940s house. It had plaster walls and crown molding. Earlier I learned about plaster ceilings. At my grandmother's I jumped on the floor ...
Just used GooGone to remove stains caused by a plastic shopping bag. If you use a little elbow grease and a cloth like a facecloth should take it right off and no damage to the table top in my case.
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