Linseed Oil Wax
Natural & Coloured.
For absorbent surfaces inside and out, such as matte painted surfaces, wood, concrete, brick, slate, floors, furniture, and more.
The finish leaves an elegant and water-repellent, silky-matte surface.
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Protect and rejuvenate with one simple product.
Simple and versatile.
Allbäck Linseed Oil Wax is simply made from purified linseed oil, beeswax, and natural pigments. It is an extremely versatile finish that can be used to condition and protect all absorbent surfaces, including timber, concrete, brick, slate, furniture, floors, maintaining matte painted surfaces, and more. Make your own shade by mixing the different colours with each other.
Soft looking, but hard wearing.
Once cured, Linseed Oil Wax offers a soft durability, suitable even for walked-on surfaces that can be easily maintained over time. It leaves an elegant, silky-matte, water-repellent finish, which can be cleaned with a weak solution of Linseed Soap and water.
Pictured: Linseed Oil Wax used on the 350-year-old wooden floors at Pillar Hall, Lund University, Sweden.
Fast, easy, and durable.
Apply Linseed Oil Wax with a rag, a sponge, or a stiff brush depending on the project. Leave for approximately 15-20 minutes to allow the oil to soak in. Use a clean rag to wipe away any excess material. In most cases, a single application of Linseed Oil Wax is enough.
Dry time is approximately 24 hours under ideal conditions but can be longer depending on other factors. Be sure to wipe off excess. The wax will take about 1 week to become completely hardened, so it is important to use the surface gently within the first week after application.
See the Linseed Oil Wax section of the Allbäck Little Handbook for more detail.
For furniture, apply Linseed Oil Wax on its own to wood, or apply over Allbäck Linus Wall Paint .
Little Handbook About Allbäck Linseed Oil Paint
Le Petit livre de la peinture à l'huile de lin Allbäck
Wax an untreated surface
Wax an already-treated surface
Click each colour for specific details, sizes, and prices.
The colours displayed online and in print material may be subject to small variations due to the surface and method of application and also due to the limitations of digital display and of the printing process. Testing colours using a small amount of the actual material on a representative surface will always be the most accurate.