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Jobar Set Of 6 Assorted Furniture Repair Markers Stain Scratch Floor Pens
- Set of Six.
- Maple, Oak, Cherry, Walnut, Mahogany and Black shades.
- Color fast, Long Lasting, Dries in Seconds.
- Perfect match every time !
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Repairs Scratches on Furniture, Cabinets, Floors and More ! Fix it Quick with this versatile set of 6 furniture repair markers for a perfect match every time. Helps restore scratched furniture, cabinets and floors. Hides wood imperfections, nails, holes and scratches. Perfect for vintage furniture. Set of Six. Maple, Oak, Cherry, Walnut, Mahogany and Black shades. Color fast, Long Lasting, Dries in Seconds. Perfect match every time !
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
These are varnish markers, and work like varnish. They are meant to apply to bare wood, stay wet for a short bit, and can be easily wiped with a rag or napkin. If you rub too hard, like varnish, you can nearly rub your coat off right away. But it should soak into the bare wood more easily. So carefully use the marker to color in the bare wood scratches or imperfections, and it is okay if it touches the finished area slightly if it happens. Just wipe with a napkin trying to wipe only the finished area off and leaving the recessed scratch covered. In fact, it seems to be better to wipe the bare wood area a little after letting it soak in for a moment to even it out, somewhat like you might do with applying real varnish. After wiping away the excess, it works great. Start with a lighter cover to be safe, then move darker until you are happy. Work in small sections at a time so that you don't let the area you started dry too much before you get a chance to wipe off the excess that might have gotten on other areas or if it looks uneven. Of course if it looks perfect, just leave it alone. It really isn't hard to do and not very meticulous, but does take a steady hand and task lighting if you want to be very careful. I just moved a reading lamp to help focus on the area.
For natural wood, with wood grain, and especially for varnishes that are intended to be uneven, scratches nearly disappear once covered. Once colored in, you can barely tell a scratch from natural wood grain. Of course results will vary depending on orientation of scratch or nick, style of wood, style of varnishing, and color. For my natural wood hall chest with a cherry/walnut varnish with curves & molding, it fit very naturally. But for furniture with fake wood surfaces and especially with perfectly even coloring, there is no way it is going to completely blend in. However, regardless, you are sure to make it less noticeable than a bare wood spot or scratch.
They also come in a resealable bag which works well, and I can easily see using these for years. Well worth the money, and was very surprised at how great of a job these did.
Ex. Dining Table
-Cherry wood with some light scratches on top and some deeper ones luckily on the base of the leg in a discreet area. The color on the cap is a very rough estimate, start light you can always darken later. I just markered it up and then wiped it off with a paper towel. there was some residue on the towel so its not super permanent but it does stay on. It was too light, didnt make much change. I tried the next darker marker and it was perfect, goes right over the old marker. The deeper scrapes actually took the marker better because they were not "glossy". but it was also more obvious of a repair since the new surface will not be glossy. Luckily the table has a good grain with dark tones so from 1 foot back it looks perfect. After about 2 months of use, some of the really light scratches reappeared (albeit faint). I attribute this to me cleaning a lot and the marker not stiking well to glossy surfaces. oh well, they were faint and I just markered it back up anyway. Honestly anything so light that the marker doesnt stick is light enough that it doesnt need a repair.
I would be afraid to try this on lighter furniture or anything super epensive. I would also be afraid to purchase either of those options so I luckily dont need to make that decision. I also wouldnt use this on laminated particle board, a marker will not relaminate your particle board. These are for real wood.
it works best around the edges of furniture because your eye expects it to be darker anyway. Luckily thats where furniture gets scraped up when you move. If you have lots of scratches on corners, you could easily trace the whole corner and quickly wipe. Anything not scratched will wipe away and the repair will blend better. Again only do this if you have darker (non antique) furniture with an edge that has a lot of scrapes and a marker that is very close in color).
I would not recommend buying this to have around the house when your child decides to turn your grandmother's rocking chair into a carving with a steak knife. For that stuff, you need to sand and repair the furniture and restain it and seal it (or throw it out). Dont try to use the marker as a replacement for staining as part of a master plan to rehab something. If you plan to do anything intricate to your repair, use real stain. These are quick cover up markers for mistakes... not intended for fancy repairs.
But these pens work great for right after you move. Dont bother paying movers to be careful. Just buy your friends some pizza and beer and a set of markers to cover up all their mistakes.
I think these touch-up markers are designed to be used for surface nicks and surface scratches, so if you have really deep nicks or scratches, I would strongly consider a different and more spendy product. These got the job done and I no longer notice those pesky scratches that caught my eye every time I looked at some of my furniture.
**The picture that I attached is a part of my office desk that had numerous scratches from moving the printer around and as you can see, there isn't a scratch to be seen! :-)