Published at Monday, October 29th 2018. by Jerry Pitts in Bathroom Vanity.
There's some rust on the metal vent. So I'm going to take a wire wheel, brush hooked up to a drill. I also mark each trim piece, so we can go back in the exact same spot, now remove the old nails. If you're really careful, you can reuse these nails, you can straighten them out and one by one and remove the old bumpers. Then ice and real good remove the varnish so the paint sticks.
Then I vacuum and wipe it down with a damp cloth to remove the dust and I use a foam sanding block to get in the crevices. And then I drill holes for the hardware got this at Walmart for like twelve dollars, and this needs to lay flush against the drawer and the screw head kind of pops up. So I'm going to drill this into the hole a little bit, so the screw head will recess, and now the screw head is totally underneath.
Then I mask everything off with this blue painters tape. This is red. Rosin paper get it in the paint section of Home Depot customer just a few dollars, and this helps block the splatter from the paint roller and here's my painting gear. I've got some gloves. I use these disposable brushes, it's just a few dollars for a whole box of them. I just throw them out when I use them, I'm using oil-based paint rust-ileum and kills the primer. I used foam rollers.
The foam rollers at Home Depot are these high densities and they do not work so do not try to use those get these yellow ones. Another helpful tip is, I take some aluminum foil makes cleanup easier. I can just pull this off and throw it away, and here I put some screws through some scrap plywood, and this like holds the drawers up in the air with just a few little points and I use the chip brush to get in the crevices.
Then I come back with a roller and smooth everything out and you can take these foam rollers and put them in a plastic bag. Get the air out seal it up, and I can reuse that tomorrow I do two coats of oil-based primer and then two coats of oil-based rust-ileum paint and in between each coat. I lightly sand with a fine grit sandpaper. This is 150 and it gets rid of little bubbles, and sometimes you get grit and fibers from the paintbrush. Then I wipe it down with a damp rag. Well, I've decided to do a third coat. You can still see a little bit of primer and I take one of these little felt pads and put them in each corner.
I'm using a pneumatic brad nailer to attach the trim in this little part needs some caulk and a good tip is to take a glass of water dip. Your finger in it a little bit gives it a nice smooth edge, and then I fill this little nail. Holes with regular spackle and I smooth it out with a little putty knife, then I take a damp paper. Towel and gently run it along remove the excess and after the spackle dries that come back with a paintbrush and touch up the trim and here's. The final result it took about seven days like one or two hours per day, drawers pull out nice and easy, and I, like the finish of the rust-oleum oil-based paint with the foam roller.
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