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  • Cloverdale 34210 "Band-it" Wood Veneer Edge Banding 3/4"x25' - Red Oak
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Cloverdale 34210 "Band-it" Wood Veneer Edge Banding 3/4"x25' - Red Oak

by Band-It

List Price: $13.19
Price: $8.33 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • "BAND-IT" WOOD VENEER EDGE BANDING
  • 3/4"x25'
  • Apply with household iron
  • Pre-sanded, ready to finish
  • Precoated heat activated for cabinets
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Frequently Bought Together

Cloverdale 34210 "Band-it" Wood Veneer Edge Banding 3/4"x25' - Red Oak + Quad Trimmer With Carbon Steel Blades + FastCap PLIERS-FLUSH CUT Flush Cut Trimmers
Price for all three: $44.38

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Product Description

WOOD VENEER EDGE BANDING Precoated heat activated for cabinets Apply with household iron Pre-sanded, ready to finish Peggable polybag 3/4"x25 Red Oak

Product Information

Technical Details
Part Number 34210
Item Weight3.2 ounces
Product Dimensions6 x 1 x 8 inches
Item model number34210
Item Package Quantity1
  
Additional Information
ASINB000KLTU6O
Best Sellers Rank #46,341 in Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight0.3 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Date First AvailableNovember 15, 2006
  
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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Bev in Arkansas on July 15, 2009
Verified Purchase
Excellent product. Easy to use. One thing missing from the instructions is 'don't satart at the very edge'. If you start from a raw edge and move away from the edge down the piece with your iron, when the glue is fluid the edging under and behind the iron can slide along your work a little bit even though you think you are holding it in place in front of the iron. When you look back, you'll see the veneer edging about 1/8" from the piece edge. Then you have to go back and remelt everything and start again.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By aophil on February 4, 2013
Found out about this technique from watching a few "Wood Whisperer" podcasts that explained how to apply this type of banding. It's easy to adhere with a household iron, but to ensure that you get good contact between the banding and the plywood, definitely make sure you buy a small roller and apply enough pressure to fully seal and evenly distribute the pre-applied glue. I used this to cover some MDF core oak ply, and the glue seemed to work really well.

I do not recommend the Band-It Edge Trimmer for cleaning up the edges. The blades were too dull and the tool just seems clumsy. It just kept riding up on top of the banding instead of cutting it flush against the ply. I think a quality utility or exact-o blade would have worked better. Then I just lightly sanded the top and bottom edge of the banding with 220 grit to smooth out the rough edges and remove any excess glue that squeezed out. Only lesson learned: the banding splinters when being cut perpendicular to the grain, make your final cuts about 1/16" too long (i.e. just a little bit of overhang) and then sand them flush for a clean look.

Bottom line... follow the directions on the back and it will come out looking pretty good and probably save you a few bucks.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Happy Mom on August 1, 2013
Verified Purchase
Great product.

Tips that worked for me:
1. Follow the package directions. It will solve some of the problems other reviewers noted.
2. Cut to desired length with plain scissors.
3. Use the aluminum foil (per instructions) between the veneer and your iron. Remember if the shiny or dull side is up. If you flip it by mistake, you can get the glue on your iron.
4. A basic utility knife works to cut off the ends.
5. A generic sanding block will take the excess veneer off the edges with ease. The fine side of mine was 220.
6. Test a scrap with varnish to make sure the veneer matches your piece. The veneer was much lighter than my natural oak cabinets. Minwax Wood Stain in the Gunstock color was a good match.
7. The glue stains a bit darker than the wood.
8. Enjoy the results.

This is so much easier to work with than plain veneer strips. I wonder why I waited so long to try it.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By The Burnt Biscuit on July 2, 2013
Verified Purchase
....easily turns a plywood box into an actual piece of furniture! Don't use mama's best iron, tho. Some times the glue can ooze out and goop-up the ironing surface. Get a funky iron at the Thrift Store and experiment to find the right temp--"not too hot/not too cold, but jes'right. Don't forget, you can reposition the tape if you get it out of line, too. Use a chisel to trim the overhang and hit it lightly with a pad sander---stain & varnish--Voila!!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By ConnieColorado on February 3, 2015
Verified Purchase
I'm a furniture fixer-upper wanna-be who enjoys the challenge of updating vintage pieces. I recently sanded down the top of a 1940's curved front desk. The top of my desk is a very nice oak veneer that on top of plywood. The edges of the desk were heavily stained and upon sanding revealed edges that lacked veneer. I purchased Band-It Wood Veneer Edging to cover the plywood edge and found it really easy to use. As per other reviewer recommendations I checked out a Youtube for how-to videos and of course consulted package instructions.

Since I didn't have an old iron laying around I decided to use my regular iron, which is a risk since there is a good chance that glue from the product will end up on the iron. I kept a rag nearby during the entire process and ran the iron over it frequently to remove any glue that leaked from the product. At no point did I see glue on my iron. For any future projects I'll probably pick up a used iron as other reviewers (and Youtubers) suggested.

I also kept a large smooth wood handled paintbrush nearby. I used the wood handle to smooth over the heated veneer. I heated 6 - 10" sections and then used the wood handle of the brush to ensure that the veneer was fully adhered to the desk. Worked like a charm!

I allowed the newly adhered veneer to sit overnight before I sanded the edges. The edges look great so I'm glad I didn't immediately sand as was my initial instinct to do. The unfinished product looks very nice and I'm hopeful staining will look just as nice.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Ronald E. Goodman on July 23, 2014
Verified Purchase
Worked real well when I was restoring an old clock and needed something to cover the old chipped veneer.
Only problem I had was I could not get the wood tape to stain as dark as I wanted. (using Min Wax oil stain.
Stuck really well using a clothes iron. To see the results on the clock go to www.mantelclockbargains.com.
Look at the base of the 1880 steeple clock.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By CCapps on September 6, 2012
Verified Purchase
This is the easiest edging to use. All you need is a hot iron and you are ready to go. I have used it on plywood and MDF. Sands and paints great.
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