High Temp Stove Paint FAQs
Before applying high temperature paint to your wood stove, fireplace, fireplace insert or other high temperature appliance be sure you do a little bit of research first. Painting and touching up the paint on your wood stove or fireplace does require a little bit of technique, knowledge and know how. The answers in our high temp stove paint FAQ page will help you gain the knowledge you need to get the best results with high temperature paint applications. Get high temp paint application tips, learn how to prep a wood stove or fireplace for painting and more.
High Temp Stove Paint Frequently Asked Questions
- Can I paint my glossy kitchen stove with high temp paint?
- Can I paint my built-in kitchen oven with my high temp paint?
- Should I use aerosol or brush-on high temp paint when repainting my stove or fireplace?
- Can I buy a gallon of high temp paint to use in my own spray equipment?
- Should I be concerned about the health risk of using aerosol high temp stove paint?
- Is smoke and odor normal during the curing after I apply my high temp paint?
- Can I order a custom high temp color?
- How do I prepare my stove before painting/repainting it with high temp paint?
- Do I need to remove the rust on my stove before repainting it with high temp paint?
- Should I use a primer before I paint my stove with stove paint?
- Can I use high temp stove paint to paint my BBQ grill?
- Do you offer a high temp paint for gas vent pipe?
- Can I use your high temperature paint on my fireplace bricks?
- Why doesn't the color of the cap on my high temp paint match the color once it's been sprayed on my stove?
- Is high temperature paint flame resistant?
- Will high temperature stove paint adhere to brass?
- Can your high temp stove paint be used to paint my kitchen stove burner grates?
- Can high temp stove pipe be used to paint my galvanized stove pipe?
Answers to High Temp Paint Frequently Asked Questions
Answer: No. High temp stove paint is specifically formulated to maintain its color at high temperatures. High temp paint is not a glossy paint it is a flat paint. The glossy finish of porcelain cannot be duplicated in a paint that is subject to high heat. High temp stove paint is also not approved for incidental food contact.
Answer: It is not recommended. High temp stove paint is designed to withstand extremely high temperatures on wood stoves, steam pipes, fireplaces, boilers and other high temperature appliances.
Answer: We recommend aerosol high temp paint. When used correctly, it will provide excellent coverage and a fine cured finish. To get the best result, shake the high temp paint can for 2 minutes and hold it 12-18 inches away from the appliance. Instead of applying one heavy coat of paint, apply two light coats of high temp paint. Wait 15 minutes after applying the first coat before applying the second coat.
Answer: No. We do not sell high temp paint in bulk. This is because EPA regulations on the application of bulk solvent-based high temperature paints are very strict and specialized equipment is required to effectively apply high temp paint. We do however carry a couple of different black high temp paint options (brush on) in pints.
Answer: To minimize health risk, be sure to follow the application instructions on the high temp stove paint can. Intentional misuse of the high temp paint obviously increases health risk.
Answer: Yes. During the curing process when you are preparing your appliance to be painted, the chemical nature of the paint changes. The heat from the wood stove or fireplace will cause the chemicals to burn off which sometimes results in visible smoke and an unpleasant odor. After the burn-off is complete, the smoke or odor will go away. This process includes the 60 minutes medium temperature burn time and the 45 minutes high temperature burn time. Until the second stage or 45 minutes high temp burn time is finished, the curing process will remain incomplete and may be a smoky annoyance at a later time so be sure to set the paint cure completely.
Answer: No. Each high temp stove paint color is created from organic pigments through an exacting process by the manufacturer's chemist. Small quantities of high-temp paint colors cannot be
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