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  • Kiwi Outdoor Mink Oil Shoe Polish, 2-5/8 Oz
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Kiwi Outdoor Mink Oil Shoe Polish, 2-5/8 Oz

86 customer reviews
| 4 answered questions

List Price: $6.69
Price: $4.48 ($0.90 / oz) + $4.61 shipping
You Save: $2.21 (33%)
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by symsoniasupply.
  • Mink Oil Paste
  • 2.65 oz. cannister
  • Smooth natural feeling leather
  • Conditions and waterproofs your outdoor shoes effectively
  • Packaging may vary
2 new from $4.48

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$4.48 ($0.90 / oz) + $4.61 shipping Only 1 left in stock. Ships from and sold by symsoniasupply.

Frequently Bought Together

Kiwi Outdoor Mink Oil Shoe Polish, 2-5/8 Oz + Kiwi Saddle Soap, 3.125 Ounce + Kiwi Deluxe Shine Kit
Price for all three: $24.58

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

Buy the selected items together

Product Description

2.65 oz. Simply the best all round conditioner for smooth and natural leather. Conditions and waterproofs your outdoor shoes effectively.


Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 3.7 x 3.9 x 1 inches ; 3.5 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 3.7 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B000PSDFU4
  • UPC: 031600208008
  • Item model number: 2-08-000
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (86 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #16,028 in Health & Personal Care (See Top 100 in Health & Personal Care)
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Important Information

Legal Disclaimer
Actual product packaging and materials may contain more and different information than what is shown on our website. We recommend that you do not rely solely on the information presented and that you always read labels, warnings, and directions before using or consuming a product. Please see our full disclaimer below.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

58 of 62 people found the following review helpful By clearanceman on October 17, 2011
Thanks so much to the poster that said use an oven. I even tried a hair drier which didn't work. I've been using this stuff since I was a kid and never knew how to apply. I did make a couple modifications on the posters instructions and it worked well. This is how I applied the mink oil:

1. I tucked the extra part of the laces into the top of the boot.

2. Rub the mink oil in by hand, use a good amount and rub it well into seams especially.

3. I removed the top over rack and moved the bottom rack to the lowest spot. put aluminum foil on the bottom rack.

4. I heated the oven to 160 degrees F. Once it was heated, I turned the oven OFF and put the boots in. I left the boots in about 18 minutes minutes with the oven off and the door SHUT.

5. After my timer went off after about 18 minutes, I took the boots out and let them cool. Once cool, the leather surface was completely dry and not oily at all. And the boots hardly had any smell either. All the mink oil was absorbed in the leather. Even the aluminum foil wasn't oily, it was all in the boots. And the leather was dry with no visible mink oil. And I used a lot of mink oil, I treated five pairs of boots (including two kids pairs) using the entire the can so I was using a lot and rubbing it in.

Notice I never had the boots in the oven with the oven turned on.
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18 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Sixth J on November 19, 2014
Verified Purchase
Product can image is different than pictured but it is the same product virtually. Conditions very well and waterproofs without ading a greasy slime like Sno-Seal. Everyone says not to use it on suede or delicate leather but I've used it on all my distressed looking leather and nubuck and it always does just fine.... if it's not super cheap leather that is. I used this recently on my Teva De la Vina boots and it made a world of difference after wearing them for 1 year I treated them with this product and love it.
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25 of 28 people found the following review helpful By David Thierry on December 7, 2010
I've always used this brand and I've never seen a white residue on a shoe. Mavens use a hair dryer on the shoe after application so the oil melts into the leather better. Give it a try.
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16 of 20 people found the following review helpful By JaketheSnake on January 8, 2013
Step one: CLEAN the boot. This is the most important step in my opinion because without a clean boot the oils will not penetrate. I first remove the laces then brush the boot with an old horsehair brush which will typically clean the boot unless heavily soiled, and in that case just use a small amount of water on a piece of old cut up t-shirt to clean it.

Step two: Using your index and middle finger, scoop out a healthy sized glob of the mink oil and apply it to the boot, leaving little daubs all over the boot.

Step three: Take another piece of clean, cut up t-shirt, and wrap it around your index and middle finger. Start working the daubs into the leather paying special attention to the seams. You still want to be able to see the yellowish paste in the seams when youre done, but should be rather colorless and hazy on the rest of the boot. Remember, you're going for a rather thick coat your first go around.

Step four: Once a liberal coat of mink oil has been applied, place boots on a baking sheet or something similar in a 160 - 170 degree oven, with the oven rack only as far down as needed to accommodate boot height. Bake for 15 - 25 minutes (depends on how much oil you used). WATCH the boots and once they have become glossy and smooth in appearance take them out.

Step five: After removing boots from the oven take the same rag you used to apply the first coat and start buffing using small circular motions. You should start to see only a small amount of haze after youre done.

Step six: Using only a horsehair brush, apply the final polish using light but quick strokes until you see no more haze. Remember you're not going for a mirror polish here, only a "just bought" look.
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11 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Bob Elkind on February 17, 2014
This is a report rather than a product review.

This item, Kiwi Outdoor Mink Oil (from kiwicare.com), "contains a rich blend of mink oil, silicone, and lanolin which conditions and waterproofs smooth leather."

Got that? It's a blend of mink oil, silicone, and lanolin.

Directions (from kiwicare.com): "Work a thin coat of KIWI Mink Oil into leather and seams with a cloth of polish applicator. Wipe off excess immediately, and allow to dry for several hours."

OK, now lets compare to (Sara Lee) Kiwi Camp Dry Mink Oil, also sold by amazon.com, which comes in a 6-ounce yellow plastic tub. Here is the description (from kiwicare.com): "Camp Dry Mink Oil contains a multi-refined oil of mink that penetrates deeply into leather, restoring natural oils while conditioning and waterproofing."

If the Camp Dry Mink Oil has anything other than mink oil in it, they aren't telling. Note the BIG difference in application directions: "...apply with a soft cloth, working well into leather, particularly around the seams and stitching. Wipe off excess and allow the article to stand overnight before wearing."

Summary:

Outdoor Mink Oil Polish is a blend of 3 major protection ingredients, and you can wear the boots after allowing a few hours to dry.

Camp Dry Mink Oil is (ostensibly) only mink oil, and you should let the boots stand overnight before wearing them.

But wait, there's more! Kiwi has a Boot Protector aerosol product (also sold by Amazon) which is described as straight silicone. The application directions are much different than either of the two "Mink Oil" products: "Spray entire surface from 7-10" away with a light, even coat.
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Want to discover more products? Check out these pages to see more: boot polish, pure mink oil, boot accessories, leather boot conditioner, waterproof leather shoes

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