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Indian wood furniture, like any other furniture, is the last thing to hurt. The wooden furniture usually pants from crushers, splits, minor cracks and broken or chipped sections. Many times, porous wood like maple can be cracked and dry. Maple, however, is not used much when decorating Indian furniture. In southern India, where the climate is tropical and the temperature is humid, the wooden furniture can easily shine. In addition, cosmetic defects can also damage Indian furniture. These include scaling of the paint's color and melting. It is not impossible to repair your damaged Indian wood furniture and restore it to good condition. It just takes a little care.
Before finishing the actual restoration process, transport the furniture to a dry outdoor section if weather permits. Open all windows to ensure ventilation if you find that the furniture is too large to move outside. Place some old newspapers on the floor to protect it from wood dust and chemical spills. Before you start working, put on disposable rubber gloves and have a safety mask.
To begin the restoration work on your damaged Indian wood furniture, use one of the available chemical stripping agents to remove the old paint or paint. Take a clean brush, dip it into striking agents and then spread the agent on the Indian wooden furniture. Wait for at least seven minutes for the agent to become oxidized. Then start scraping off the top layers of the paint or lacquer with a putty knife or a scraping tool.
Now put a new pair of gloves to protect your hands from the splinters. First, rub the surface of your Indian furniture using electrical grinding equipment to compare it evenly and remove the grain. Use sandpaper to smoothly rub the distant parts of the furniture by hand. Then remove all dust with a clean brush.
Use some wood glue to paste some of the raised pieces of wood. Now look at the furniture and carefully examine the joints. Loosen any loose tables or chair legs. As usual, rub the surface first with the sandwich inside the joints to remove old residues of glue. Then apply glue to the inside of the joints and put on the legs again. Apply clips to secure the parts in place. Remove the clamps only after six to eight hours when the adhesive dries up.
Apply a wood sealant to any gaps or cracks. Allow the sealant to dry. When both the glue and the sealant dry up, rub the surface thoroughly. Then wipe the wood dust from your Indian furniture.
Have you done everything above, spot your Indian wood furniture. You can use a water-based dye for your wood furniture in a damp or dry environment. You can also choose latex enamel based paint if you want to paint your furniture. A couple of layers would be enough. Finally, apply a little waterproof and insect resistant glossy surface to the wood.