Glazing is a fake painting technique employed to produce an aged look to wood surfaces. Glazing evokes a classic appearance and hides imperfections on cabinets. Before starting, take away and glaze the do-or individually in the cabinet. From within the the hinges along with other components this can simplify the jobs preventing paint blotches.
Wash the closet with water and soap. Rinse it properly. Sand door and the closet softly with sand-paper. Wipe door and the closet using a tidy, moist cloth. Enable door and the closet !
Join the latex and glaze paint in a bowl. To get an appearance that is light, add 1 part paint to 3 parts glaze. To get a stronger, darker colour, include 3 parts paint to 1 part glaze. Combine all of them together with the paint stick.
Dip the paint-brush softly to the glaze combination, rolling up a bit of glaze to the brush. Put on the glaze to the closet in an easy motion working your way down and beginning on top of the area. Put on the glaze in little amounts, as it dries fast. Rub when you apply a little section of glaze to the closet or roll extra glaze off using the rags or sponge to make a haphazard, mottled appearance. Repeat the process with all the cabinet door. Enable the glaze to fully dry.
Dunk a tidy, synthetic-bristled brush to the poly urethane and use a thin layer to door and the closet. Spread the poly urethane in sleek, slender strokes. Don’t add polyurethane that is an excessive amount of at one time to the brush, or the pu will drip. While the combination is generally quite long-lasting, poly urethane adds the closet and an added, protective coating. Enable the poly urethane to dry.
Reattach hinges and the door hardware.