Model # GLO45

Internet #100203798

Store SKU #126721

Klean-Strip 1 gal. Boiled Linseed Oil


1 gal. Boiled Linseed Oil

$2396 /each
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Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

The Klean-Strip 1 gal. Boiled Linseed Oil is both a thinner for oil-based paints and a coating. As a thinner, it improves the flow and gloss of oil-based paints. As a coating, it creates a beautiful hand-rubbed finish on fine wood and antiques. It increases wood's resistance to watermarks, scratches and warping.

  • Formula designed to dry faster than raw linseed oil
  • Low-VOC formula
  • Applies with brush or cloth
  • Helps keep wood looking beautiful/

Info & Guides

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Product Size (oz.)


Paint Product Type
Paint Thinners and Strippers
Paint/stain stripper
Product Dispenser Type
Product Form
Solvent type
Linseed oil
Thinner application
Oil-based paint

Warranty / Certifications

Manufacturer Warranty
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED: If you are not completely satisfied, return your sales receipt with a description of your complaint. Liability is limited to refund of the purchase price.

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Customer Questions & Answers

Can I use this on wood deck of a trailer

Asked by: Rob
Actually, I've been using Boiled Linseed Oil mixed with Turpentine 50/50 to protect my trailer decking for almost a decade. I have two trailers that I used this treatment with, and the decking has held up wonderfully to the abuse I dish out. The trailers are also stored outside, one completely uncovered, exposed the elements. I recoat the wood yearly.
Answered by: A2theJ
Date published: 2017-08-01

Is boiled linseed oil product #GLO45 photochemically reactive?

I make my own violin varnish which needs to be photochemically reactive and cannot use synthetic components. Thank you!
Asked by: LJam
This linseed oil does not require light, I suspect from your question that you're using UV or sunlight to cure your varnish. I've made small quantities of violin varnish using food quality flax seed oil. It is linseed oil by a different name but it's not been processed with heat or chemicals. It's easily found at health food stores. I've also made varnish using walnut oil, again sold for consumption, and I believe it looks better. Both flax seed and walnut oil will dry better using UV treatment or exposure to the sun. Otherwise you'll need either Japan dryer or the patience of Job.
Answered by: TomJoad
Date published: 2016-05-26

can linseed oil be put over stained exterior siding?

Asked by: deedee
I have used boiled linseed oil cut with terpentine with great results. First coat, 3 units terpentine to one unit linseed oil. Second coat is one unit each, third coat is 3 units boiled linseed oil to one part terpentine. The terpentine help pull the oil into the wood. Each coat needs to dry before the next coat. The last coat may take a day to dry. We used todo on a redwood canon deck in the early 70's and it is still holding strong.
Answered by: bill
Date published: 2016-03-01

Does this product 100% linseed oil?

I am going to be using it for a "natural" beehive and am looking for a 100% linseed oil product.
Asked by: BeeFriendly
Going by what the Klean Strip expert said, theirs is not "true" boiled linseed oil. They use raw linseed oil and add plasticizers, hardeners and heavy metals to make it act like true boiled linseed oil. "True boiled" linseed oil (stand oil) is the raw oil heated to 300`f for days, absent of air. This true boiled linseed oil is non-toxic.
Answered by: mekiy
Date published: 2017-06-11
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Customer Reviews

1 gal. Boiled Linseed Oil is rated 4.5 out of 5 by 6.
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Can was very dented, can't tell if this occurred before... Can was very dented, can't tell if this occurred before or after it was shipped. Otherwise it was very convenient to know a can would be there.
Date published: 2017-03-01
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Good... Good
Date published: 2017-07-11
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Amazing! After much research on natural look wood finishes that were non toxic I went with Linseed oil for my beehives. I had ordered 24 boxes that all needed to be coated, using an old rag, I applied as directed, and the result was a stunning finish, the linseed oil brought out the natural grain and beauty of the wood.
Date published: 2013-03-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great sealer for cedar fence I used this on a new cedar fence. I didn't thin the linseed oil and found it worked better to brush it on rather than use a sprayer. I started with a sprayer. It didn't take much longer to use a brush and brushing it on gave me a littler better coverage.
Date published: 2014-06-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Used on a wood deck car trailer Put two coats of linseed oil over a new pressure treated pine decked car trailer. Really made the wood look good and I hope it will retain its color longer. Use a chunky waterproofing brush. I poured a bit in a plastic paint cup and drizzled it on. Don't pour too much on at a time as you want it to work into the wood and not create a sticky residue.
Date published: 2014-08-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Good for the house We use linseed oil mixed half and half with paint thinner to spray onto our wood siding. Keeps the wood siding looking nice and repels the bugs...including carpenter bees.
Date published: 2016-08-17
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