Updating an older bathroom
You do run the risk of seeing brush strokes and roller marks when using any higher sheen paints, so adding a little bit of glaze alongside using a high-quality brush and high density foam rollers can give your base coat a nice professional smooth look without the cost of hiring a pro. For some reason, turkey feathers work great for allowing that natural look of stone when you are putting the vein on.It also helps at this step to drink an excessive amount of caffeine to allow for a natural jagged edge, seriously :smileyvery-happy: As an example, In our faux painting book we sell at our store, a green marble look was achieved by using a black base coat, a green glaze put over, so as to allow the final light white vein to be applied.I thought about taking it out, but that would require me to put in a n" itemprop=" description" /I want to update my bathroom as inexpensively as possible. We sell a few primers that will work, but the best for your application would be Cover-Stain by Zinsser.(I am planning on selling) I have that 70's ceramic that is about 5 feet high and surrounds the walls, tub and sink. Can I do a random faux finish on a few tiles to update the style? It's an oil-based formula, which means that it once dried, it will create a sort of moisture barrier for your tile and grout underneath, something that will be needed in a wet location area such as a bathroom.I thought about taking it out, but that would require me to put in a new tub surround, shower doors etc. Not to mention the space that it would create around the floor, door frames, etc. It dries within an hour, can be tinted to match your top coats color, and you can paint a latex acrylic based paint on top of it!
I worked in the tile and paint areas of my store for a lot of years, let's talk about updating your bathroom!But where is that line, and how do you create that balance?