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Leaf Green

MSRP:
Was:
Now: £5.50 - £125.00
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(4 reviews) Write a Review

Description

Don't forget to order your Raw Linseed Oil and Balsam Turpentine if you need to thin the first coat.

Coverage is approximately 15-20m2 per litre per coat (160-220 sq.ft. per 33.8 fl.oz. per coat).  This equates to about £6.53 per square metre (US $0.79 * per sq.ft.) for the finished job done in three coats (one coat diluted and two further coats undiluted).

The finished job for Farrow and Ball Exterior Eggshell (plus primer) is approximately £8.92 per m2 and Dulux Weathershield Quick Dry Exterior Satin (plus primer and undercoat) £11.13 per m2.

(* Exchange rate $1.30 to £1.00, December 2020.)

Additional Details

Colour:
Green

4 Reviews

  • 5
    Leaf Green

    Published by Phil L. on 18th Dec 2018

    Excellent. Product and service. Thanks

  • 5
    Leaf Green

    Published by Richard B. on 28th Apr 2018

    Paint is very good but the website is counter intuitive and very difficult to navigate. Needs a lot of improvements

  • 5
    Leaf Green

    Published by John H. on 17th Oct 2016

    Linseed oil paint was recommended to me by a respected specialist in the field of building conservation. He told me once I used linseed paints i would never use chemical oil paints again and he was right. It is pleasure to work with, looks great when finished and unlike 'plastic' paints it does not destroy anything it touches (clothing and any adjoining surfaces). It is easily cleaned and all you need is one type of paint - no primer, undercoat and top coat of thick gloopy chemical. I bought 1 litre of paint and have painted two new framed, ledge and brace doors and frames. I thinned the first coat with boiled linseed oil (raw would have been better) and applied a total of three coats. That is 8.5m2 x 3 coats = 25.5m2 and i have two-thirds of a litre left. So the coverage is excellent. I am a time-served carpenter, I also am a chartered surveyor and chartered builder and not easily impressed. I have only just started using linseed paint but I am led to believe that it will not crack with seasonal temperature changes and sun exposure, moisture will 'wick' out through the paint and it should therefore have an extended life. I am very pleased with the results and look forward to not re-painting every 4 or 5 years.

  • 5
    Leaf Green

    Published by John H. on 17th Oct 2016

    Linseed oil paint was recommended to me by a respected specialist in the field of building conservation. He told me once I used linseed paints i would never use chemical oil paints again and he was right. It is pleasure to work with, looks great when finished and unlike 'plastic' paints it does not destroy anything it touches (clothing and any adjoining surfaces). It is easily cleaned and all you need is one type of paint - no primer, undercoat and top coat of thick gloopy chemical. I bought 1 litre of paint and have painted two new framed, ledge and brace doors and frames. I thinned the first coat with boiled linseed oil (raw would have been better) and applied a total of three coats. That is 8.5m2 x 3 coats = 25.5m2 and i have two-thirds of a litre left. So the coverage is excellent. I am a time-served carpenter, I also am a chartered surveyor and chartered builder and not easily impressed. I have only just started using linseed paint but I am led to believe that it will not crack with seasonal temperature changes and sun exposure, moisture will 'wick' out through the paint and it should therefore have an extended life. I am very pleased with the results and look forward to not re-painting every 4 or 5 years.

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