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Buy Milk Paint Near Me

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buy milk paint near me

Milk paint is the oldest kind of paint available. Made of only 3 ingredients-casein, lime and pigment, authentic milk paint is always in powder form and mixed with water at time of use. Milk paint will adhere to raw wood, but will crackle and chip when applied to finished surfaces, creating an authentic vintage farmhouse look. Chippy paint not your style? Just add Extra Bond bonding agent to prevent chipping.

Chalk paint, on the other hand, is better for creating a thicker, more even finish with a completely matte appearance. It can also create a realistic antique look when distressed, however, color options and color mixing is more limited.

In this day and age, customer service has become a thing of the past, but not at Olde Century Colors. We recently had an issue with an order and they could not have been more helpful and diligent in helping us find a solution to our problem. Not only do we love the paint, we love the people!

We began our journey with one pint of Savanna Red to paint a vanity that my husband built for our country home. We were instantly impressed. So much so, we became dealers of OCC in our Primitive Gift Shop. Our ten year journey has been nothing but positive. We have personally painted everything from cabinetry, walls, furniture, doors, birdhouses and more. All furniture sold in our shop is painted with OCC. This use of paint is so beneficial.... It literally sells itself! They see it first hand and love the patina. My husband once said "I dislike painting, but since it must be done, I choose OCC." All of our OCC customers refer their friends. It is a chain reaction! I encourage you to buy a pint, quart or gallon. OCC has beautiful colors - and they get better with time!

We have used Olde Century Colors since our beginning. We have found their paints to be wonderful to use. We had used cheaper ones at times over the years, but they never really came close to what we wanted or expected. The folks at Old Century Colors have been most supportive to our needs and can make paints to our specifications too! Very easy to work with and they can make suggestions as to what we want to accomplish with our finishes. Just give them a try and see the difference!

We enjoy carrying Olde Century because all the customers that use it just one time end up being dedicated repeat customers. It's like a magnet to all of your DIY'ers and Pinterest Pinners. Some customers even drive from multiple towns away to pick it up. There's something about the finish and color selection of OCC that the regular ol'paint counter colors can't hold a candle too.

Milk paint also has appeal for its richly saturated color quality and a finish that can lend an antiqued look. Read on for the pros and cons of working with this cool coating, get inspired by fun project ideas, and find a formula for mixing up a DIY supply.

Milk paint is usually formulated from milk protein (casein) and lime (calcium carbonate), plus pigments for color and a bit of borax (sodium borate) as a preservative. A bonding agent may also be added to enhance adherence. Milk paint is free of malodorous, toxic volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and while it may impart a slightly milky scent when wet, it has no smell once dry.

This makes milk paint somewhat less convenient and more expensive than pre-mixed commercial paint. A small number of companies, such as General Finishes and Sinopia, produce premixed milk paint in re-sealable containers.

Packets of powder from The Old Fashioned Milk Paint Co., for example, start at $6 for a sample size. A $25 packet makes a quart of milk paint, which is enough to cover about 72 square feet. Other milk paint brands include Miss Mustard Seed Milk Paint and The Real Milk Paint Co.

While milk paint can be applied to virtually anything, it adheres best to porous surfaces, such as wood; raw wood is ideal, as it takes milk paint well without priming. Bonding agents may be added to help milk paint stick to non-porous surfaces such as glass, metal, and plastic, as well as surfaces that were previously painted with oil or latex paint.

And while milk paint is organic and chalk paint is inorganic, the latter has negligible amounts of VOCs. But chalk paint has a flat matte finish and milk paint imparts a very slight sheen. And unlike the powdered formula of milk paint, chalk paint is typically sold premixed.

To custom tailor color and consistency (and save cash), consider making your own milk paint. Some recipes require you to curdle milk for 24 hours (1/2 cup of lime juice, lemon juice, or white vinegar to one quart of skim milk), then strain out the curds and mix the whey with pigment powder (available at art supply stores or online from resources such as the Earth Pigment Company). Don a face mask for protection when using the finely powdered pigment.

A quicker recipe uses powdered milk: Combine cup milk powder, 1 teaspoon of pigment, a dash calcium hydroxide, and two tablespoons of water in a container or dedicated blender and mix very well. Double or triple the recipe as needed, but remember that milk paint has a short shelf life so only mix as much as you intend to use at a time.

As fate would have it, I found the perfect desk for my office redo (if you follow me on Facebook, you should be happy to know that I have quit obsessing about it), and it screamed for me to use the gorgeous Flow Blue color that Miss Mustard Seed sent my way. I had to be a big girl and just deal with the powdered paint.

When it was all said and done, I found that my original panic about milk paint was unfounded. Once I got the consistency right, it was really easy to use. It dried quickly, which is a huge plus when you want to transform a project in a short amount of time.

Thanks for the tips! I am still new to this paint as most of us but really love the effect I get with it! I am hosting a milk paint and more party next week too! You should come over and link up and show off your milk paint or other projects! Thanks for the tips too! xoxo -Kennesha

We are now taking on retailers within the UK and Ireland for our three brands of milk paint, and you can see our stockists so far listed below. For a full list including all US and international stockists, please visit our US website,

Junkyard Goddess Milk Paint is a powdered paint that is non-toxic, VOC-free, and 100% earth-derived -- even the pigments. When water is added, it becomes "paint." It is safe for people of all ages, pets and the planet. It creates a highly durable and beautiful finish, and is versatile and customizable. Mix only what you need, then save the rest. The paint consistency can be adjusted -- thicker for use as a faux finish, thinner for use as a stain or wash, and somewhere in the middle for furniture, cabinets or floors. All Junkyard Goddess Milk Paint colors can be mixed together to create thousands of unique tones and shades.

Junkyard Goddess Milk Paint beautifully finishes home furnishings, thrift store finds, antiques, floors, cabinets, home decor, garden furnishings - and more - in a variety of materials ( unfinished or painted wood, metal, plaster, etc.). Easily create finishes such as cottage, shabby chic, french country, farmhouse, coastal, industrial and more.

Junkyard Goddess Milk Paint makes it easy to create an old-world finish that appears to have aged naturally. Used alone, Junkyard Goddess Milk Paint will enable the finish to easily be chippy and distressed (unlike traditional latex paint). If a more even coverage is desired, add Junkyard Goddess Magic Bond to the mixed Junkyard Goddess Milk Paint mixture. It improves the adherence of the milk paint and creates a smoother finish that resembles the style of a chalk based paint.

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What is the best paint for furniture? Lately, so many furniture painters are using a product called General Finishes Milk Paint. But is it really the high-performance furniture paint so many claim or is it just the latest trend? Here is is an extensive review of General Finishes Milk Paint to determine if it really lives up to all the hype.

Traditional milk paint penetrates the layers of the wood on unfinished pieces working like a stain in many cases. Traditional milk paint allows for a lot of creativity in furniture painting because it can create an authentic, chippy look. In most cases, milk paint comes in a powdered form that has to be mixed with water and/or a bonding agent when you are ready to paint.

I have to admit I was a little caught off guard when I found out that there is no actual milk paint in General Finishes Milk Paint. As they say above, it is only called milk paint because the sheen and color options are similar in appearance to traditional milk paint.

General Finishes Milk Paint is more technicially a latex (water-based) paint, using the same type of chemicals you mind find in a big box store to paint walls. Both use acrylic resins but not all acrylic resins are created equal. 041b061a72


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