3M: 17X36 Tack Cloth 10132Na -2Pk

ASIN: B00OXNRHLK
Brand: 3M
Post : 7 mon ago (February 10, 2017) | 20 views.

Feature :

  • Tack Cloth is single ply and measures 17 by 36 inches.
  • Remove particles like dust, dirt and lint
  • For surface preparation before first coating
  • In between coats for a super-smooth finish
  • Won't transfer any adhesive residue


  • List Price : $6.99
  • Price : $6.99
  • Usually ships in 1-2 business days
  • Price on Sat, 11 Feb 2017 03:41:39

Description :

3M Wood Refinisher's Tack Cloth is single ply and measures 17 by 36 inches. 3M Wood Refinishers Tack Cloth removes dust, dirt, lint and other particles that settle on wood surfaces. Use it to prepare surfaces before applying the first coat of stain, finish or sealer and again between coats to obtain a super-smooth finish.

3M: 17X36 Tack Cloth 10132Na -2Pk :

Fir branches drape the mantel in the living room.

While Kristin Peake of Kristin Peake Interiors in Rockville, Maryland, was working on a project, the homeowner—who had just moved to McLean, Virginia—pleaded with the designer to dress her home for the holidays. With no time to spare, Peake began scouring the DC area for enough fresh greens to transform every inch of the 6,000-square-foot home into a winter wonderland.

Boxwood and salal leaves adorn the front door wreath.

She erected an 18-foot tree in the great room, festooned with over-sized blown-glass ornaments in russet, citrus and orange hues. Three more full-sized trees graced other rooms in the house, while miniature trees decorated the rooms of the owners’ three children. Christmas lights were placed on remotes and timers throughout.

Fresh greens, says Peake, are the most important element in holiday décor. She used boxwood and salal leaves adorned with kumquats for the front door wreath (one of 18 outdoor and four indoor wreaths), and Noble and Fraser fir branches to drape the mantel in the living room. Stephen Chambers of Field & Chambers Floral Events created fragrant arrangements of boxwood, grape vines, twigs and fresh fruit; he also added clusters of boxwood, calla lily and moss in the dining room.

Peake freshened the greens throughout the season—a chore she actually enjoyed. “I love decorating for Christmas,” she says. “So many people just don’t know what to do, it’s nice to be able to create that vibe for them.”

Peake erected an 18-foot tree in the great room, festooned with over-sized blown-glass ornaments.

While Kristin Peake of Kristin Peake Interiors in Rockville, Maryland, was working on a project, the homeowner—who had just moved to McLean, Virginia—pleaded with the designer to dress her home for the holidays. With no time to spare, Peake began scouring the DC area for enough fresh greens to transform every inch of the 6,000-square-foot home into a winter wonderland. She erected an 18-foot tree in the great room, festooned with over-sized blown-glass ornaments in russet, citrus and orange hues. Three more full-sized trees graced other rooms in the house, while miniature trees decorated the rooms of the owners’ three children. Christmas lights were placed on remotes and timers throughout. Fresh greens, says Peake, are the most important element in holiday décor. She used boxwood and salal leaves adorned with kumquats for the front door wreath (one of 18 outdoor and four indoor wreaths), and Noble and Fraser fir branches to drape the mantel in the living room. Stephen Chambers of Field & Chambers Floral Events created fragrant arrangements of boxwood, grape vines, twigs and fresh fruit; he also added clusters of boxwood, calla lily and moss in the dining room. Peake freshened the greens throughout the season—a chore she actually enjoyed. “I love decorating for Christmas,” she says. “So many people just don’t know what to do, it’s nice to be able to create that vibe for them.”

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