A: Hi Jenn. None of our colors are a match for that but Pure White is a cooler white and therefore I would recommend Bianco White as it is our whitest white. Our other whites are a bit warmer and may contrast too much. You can reach out to us for a color swatch card at email@example.com.
A: I can't see the picture about which you speak but, if the original background of whatever you're painting is dark enough (or you've painted it a dark color before using the lime wash), all you have to do is allow the dark color to show through by either not brushing on the lime wash too thickly in various areas or by going back, while still wet, and wiping/brushing off some of the lime wash.
A: You apply one coat of the Classico Limewash in your desired color to your unpainted, unsealed, absorbent brick. Then once the product begins to dry, you distress it with either a hose stream, Light pressure washer, brush or rag, depending on the how much brick you want to expose and the effect you desire. You essentially have 24-48hrs to play with the look before it begins to cure as long as temps aren't too high. Email us for more detailed help at firstname.lastname@example.org.
A: Hi Jickjack. Classico Limewash is not intended to be used on wood. It could be used artistically in places that won't encounter traffic, such as wooden ceiling beams, but the process would differ from the package directions and could vary case by case. Please reach out to email@example.com for more guidance on any wood projects.
A: Hello. Our lime paints are fine for high heat areas in that they will not catch fire or melt. It is still susceptible to charring and soot just like brick would be.
A: We use it on our fireplace that was converted from wood burning to gas logs and have not had any issues.