How do you paint interior doors easily

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Use a roller to get the most Paint onto the door, only for 1/3rd of the door at a time & immediately Tip or Lay that area off. Tipping or Laying off is using a Paint Brush in the direction of the wood grain or simulated wood grain. Meaning, you even get the meeting joints perfect as well. You never want to just roller a door or trimwork, it looks horrible & is a very obvious Bad Paint Job.

Only Paint the top & bottom of the door if they've never been Painted & then only after a Primer coat & only every 20-years. They just need to be sealed but they don't need any regular refreshing that may hinder operation of the door.

Never Paint the locksets nor their latches, tape them or best is to spend the 1-minute it takes to remove them. If you don't want to remove the door & the top & bottom don't need Paint, then tape the hinges & even overly tape them to trim the tape off with a utility knife. Priming & Painting under the hinges, latch(es) & inside the lockset holes should...

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The look of your home can simply be changed by painting or repainting your interior doors. This goes a long way to show how much of influence your interior door colors have on your home appearance and beauty.

That's why it is important you choose the best colors that add that extra beauty to your home.

These proven tips will guide you on how to paint your interior doors and the things you need to keep in mind while at it. Also, if you are planning on making your home outlook better by repainting those interior door colors, then these tips are for you also

Paint door trims with semi-gloss paints; this makes your door clean easily and shines subtlyPrepare well before starting and make sure all your tools are handy and ready for useWhen painting your interior doors, be certain to start from top to bottom, working your way down and always brush in the direction of wood grain or the panels.Paint your interior door in a lighter or deeper shade of the colors on your...
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Why have I put this project off for so long?

When we bought our house about 5 years ago we put in all new flooring and baseboards and had the interior painted before we moved in. That was a really good call, being that our oldest was only a few weeks old and it gave the place a really clean slate to do some of the bigger projects we had in mind.

The interior doors however got left out of the equation because at the time we thought we would just replace all of them. That was until we realized how much doors can cost and found other, more important things to spend our money on.

So they sat, staring at me for 5 years with their not quite off white, more like a weird yellow, builder white color and all of the marks that come along with 10 years of living. I’d had enough, and it was time I give them a fresh coat of paint.

I didn’t want to even attempt this project until I knew for sure that I could get a really smooth professional looking result, and I’m...

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If the old color of your room’s door has become a sore in your eyes, then do not think much and put your old pants on, to give it a completely new look. Yes, you can change the look of your room and your door entirely, by just painting it with a different color. Enhance your room by painting your doors in an attractive color. For this, you do not need a professional, as it can be easily done at home without any help and much effort. All you need is a primer, paint, brush, some old rag and screwdriver, teamed with spirit. In case you are still wondering about how to paint doors in the interior of your house, given below are some tips and easy steps, following which you will be able to carry out the task without any hassle.

Painting Interior Door

Supplies Needed

Screwdriver Newspaper Sheets/ Painter's Cloth Sawhorses Sponge Lint-free Rag White Acrylic Primer Paint Paint Brush

Instructions

Before you start painting the door of your room, take...
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I finally got around to painting the interior doors in the downstairs hallway (remember when I asked about painting them an entire year ago?). All the doors and trim in the house need a fresh coat of paint and very slowly I am moving down the list.

For us, I’ve found that it makes sense to paint some doors white, as in the office and the master bath and bedroom, with it’s abundant white molding and trim.

But white doesn’t have to be the default best choice for every door. In the living room, we have a lot of molding and trim but it’s all finished in a stain, not a paint. There’s no white trim to be found. Painting the french doors white would’ve caused them to stick out like a sore thumb. So, instead, I painted them the same color as the (top) wall color.

In the kitchen, I painted the door to the laundry room black. It ties in with the black window sash above the sink.

This small hallway is right off the kitchen, so I...

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Doors aren’t really one of those things that you think too much about when you rent or buy a house (unless there is something especially hideous or amazing about them), but when you’re renovating or building a house from scratch, they kinda become a major deal.

You usually have to shell out some major dough when there are so many to buy! What style of door are you going to go with, hollow core or solid, doorknob choice, and color. I’ll get into why we chose the style of door we did in a separate post, but today I want to chat color: Why and how we painted our gray interior doors.

DIY tips for perfectly painted interior doors (we painted our doors gray!) – via the sweetest digs

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How to... Sand and Paint an Interior Door


Web: www.averys-decorators.com Email: [email protected] Phone: 07841 357284

11 Reasons to Paint Your Interior Doors Black

I only painted my pantry door in the kitchen. Now after living with it about 2 years I'm ready to do more but will do the front of the house first (front door, double office doors, closet) and live with that before deciding on hallway bedroom/bath doors. I would probably not have a white door next to a black door. That being said I would consider doing the other doors in a complimentary color too instead of black. Its funny how once a door is painted the other white doors look unfinished.

Painting Interior Doors

Painting doors is usually the last task of an interior painting project. When you get to this step, you can either paint the doors in the frame or take them down and paint them. Removing them takes a little more...

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I actually went through this process some time back, with a 1940 craftsman house. ALL the hinges and doorknobs were painted over (there should be a law against that, and stiff jail time! But I digress). I found out that you can take a pot of water (get a pot that you don’t mind throwing out after you’ve used it), and boil the hardware in it.

The paint peels right off!! It’s amazingly easy. Afterwards, you can shine the now clean metal and you might be amazed at what was hiding under that paint and abuse…..

EDIT. I apologize for not looking at the photo more closely. For a discrete mess like this, there is a product called Goof Off. It will get the paint off the hinge. And safely. You will still want to do some cleanup around the hinge. Scrape off the lumps of paint and you should be able to touch it...

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Doors take a lot of use and abuse, so when painting them, choose a durable finish that has a semigloss or gloss sheen. Semigloss or gloss makes cleaning easier and holds up to frequent cleaning. You need to lay down at least two topcoats to get a uniform appearance. If the current finish on the door is a glossy paint, use a deglosser to dull the finish.

Leave doors hanging on their hinges while you paint them so that you can paint both sides at the same time. You can remove most modern lock sets in less than a minute (and replace them in under two), so removing them for painting is easier than masking. Make sure that you do one or the other.

You must seal all surfaces of new doors to prevent moisture from entering the door and causing it to warp. This step is critical for a solid-wood door or a solid-core veneered door. You can even seal the surfaces of hollow-core doors (the most common lightweight interior door), which aren’t as prone to warping. If you don’t plan...

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Step 1: Remove and Prep Door

Remove the door and place on sawhorses outside or in a well-ventilated area. Before you remove the door, be sure to prep your painting area with a drop cloth. If you plan to paint outside, you'll also want to check the weather so that surprise rainfalls don't ruin your hard work.

Remove the hardware and hinges with a screwdriver. Be sure to label the pieces of hardware so you can remember exactly where they should be returned. Cover any glass accents or windows with painter's tape.

Editor's Tip: Allowing your door to thoroughly dry between coats may mean letting it dry overnight. Secure a piece of cut-to-size plywood into existing hardware holes to cover the door opening if...

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The finishing touch on any beautiful interior house painting project is a quality door, window, and trim paint job.

Properly painting these areas is tedious and time-consuming but it's well worth it because it will make all the difference between a good paint job and a great paint job.

Before you get started make sure you're picking the right tools for your project, as they will make the process much easier.

Doors

Prep - Make sure the doors are properly prepared before applying any paint. Use a paintable wood filler to fill any dings, dents, or holes in the surface, then sand smooth. If the doors have been previously painted you should give them a quick scuff-sand with some 220-grit sandpaper to allow the newly applied coating to bond better. After sanding, wipe the doors down with a clean cloth or dust brush to remove any dust from the surface.

If the doors are bare wood then you should first apply an oil-based or latex-based primer made...

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Choosing a paint finish for interior walls depends on the desired amount of shine and durability. The most common interior paint finishes (paint sheen) are flat, eggshell, satin, semi-gloss, and high-gloss. Choosing the right paint finish for your interior project depends on the look, durability, and ambiance you want.

Flat finish: Available only in latex paint, a flat finish is opaque and sophisticated. It works great on interior walls and ceilings. As the least shiny finish available, it doesn’t clean well and isn’t suited for kitchens, baths, or children’s bedrooms.

If you have kids, choose carefully. The only way to get rid of fingerprints and scribbles on a flat-finish wall is to paint over them.

Eggshell finish: An eggshell finish is often used for decorative finishes because it provides a low luster. It cleans up better than a flat finish, but probably not as well as you would want in a kitchen or bathroom.

Satin finish: The most popular...

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How to Paint a Paneled Door

Your approach is a bit different to paint a paneled door. Apply the paint with same roller and brush techniques. Begin by painting each panel, starting with the upper left-hand panel working down the door face in sequences. Starting from the bottom of each of the center vertical stiles, lay down and brush out the paint. Next, working from the top member down, continue painting each horizontal member. Finally, paint the full-height outer stiles and edge. Lay off any runs or sags as you paint.

Allow the paint to dry, lightly sand, and apply the second coat. When the paint is dry, score around the edge of the hinges with a knife and peel away the cement. Replace the hardware.

Keep paint off the floor by sliding a piece of cardboard underneath the door. Brace the door with wood shims to hold it...

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