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  • Renaissance Wax Polish 65ml
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Renaissance Wax Polish 65ml

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List Price: $25.99
Price: $16.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Sold by LK-CRAFTS and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
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  • Materials or Model Number: Refined Wax
  • Measurements: 2.25 OZ
  • Quantity: 1
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Frequently Bought Together

Renaissance Wax Polish 65ml + 2in X 2in Ultra-polish Pads (pk/20) - POL-695.00 + Extended Life Liver of Sulfur Patina Oxidation Gel 4 ounces 45022
Price for all three: $43.46

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Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 2.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B003AJWN62
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (136 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,685 in Home & Kitchen (See Top 100 in Home & Kitchen)
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Product Description

Renaissance Micro-crystalline Wax Polish. Used In The Finest Museums. Protects Metals And Almost Any Other Surface. 65ml Jar (2 1/4 Ounces). Highly recommended by the Vintaj company, Renaissance Wax Polish will protect the surface of metals and wood from dust, fingerprints, liquids, and other environmental hazards. Renaissance wax polish was originally formulated in the British Museum research laboratories in the early 1950's, in response to a discussion amongst museum technicians at an international conference on fine-art conservation. When applied, it creates a micro-thin, lustrous layer that enhances shine while preventing damage. Renaissance Wax Polish can also be used to remove old polish build up. Can be used on the following surfaces: Wood, Leather, Paper, Bone, Pearl and Mother of Pearl, Gemstones, any kind of Metal, Photographic prints, Enamel, Fiberglass, Granite, and on and on. Apply a very thin layer with any soft cloth (a T-shirt will work fine!) Buff gently, and the surface is sealed and protected beneath a hard coat of wax. A great way to finish off your jewelry pieces, especially if they are handled a lot at shows and exhibits. It will help prevent tarnish and corrosion. Use in ventilated area. Absolutely colorless, and once dry, it imparts a matte finish that can be polished. 1 can, 65ml (2 1/4 Ounces)


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

A little goes a long way!
John From LI
It seems that you simply apply the wax, grab your buff rag and buff it.
J. Stewart
I highly recommend this product to protect you jewelry.
Al

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

46 of 47 people found the following review helpful By Geri on March 6, 2010
Verified Purchase
I've been trying to figure out a way to keep the patina true on copper. A discussion board on [...] where I sell my kaleidoscopes mentioned Renaissance Wax. You see, the problem is you can produce a beautiful patina on copper by passing a torch over it a few times.... you'll get rainbow hues with a predominant blue tone. I've been wanting to add copper tubing kaleidoscopes for a few years, but was worried about fingerprints on the bright copper finish, and also any sealant I tried would erase the flame worked patina.
The Renaissance Wax worked perfectly. It leaves a satiny finish which is pleasing to the touch as well. Even in the verdigris finish, it makes the slightly rough finish feel smooth. I recommend this to anybody working with copper. Check out the scopes I used the finish on at [...]
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15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By MAhandyman on August 23, 2012
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I didn't know of this product until i ran into trouble post polishing brass handles for my kitchen. Those antique like drawer/door handles are tarnished over the past decade, looking blackish strongly contrasting my newly painted white cabinetry. I then used Brasso to brush over the tarnishness to restore the bright brass. A few weeks later I found they are starting to tarnish again, some areas even show Patina. I went ahead searching for a finish i can use to stop brass oxidization. Polyurethane came up in my search but Renaissnce Wax caught my eyes as one can not go wrong if the British Museums use it to protect their medieval display.

The order came quick but the size of the can did surprise me. It is so small, the picture on Amazon is enlarged. It smells like shoe polish oil. So I dismantled all my brassware, brushed them with Brasso, dried them up immediately with hair drier, and applied the wax right away. I used a small piece of cloth to scatch the surface of the wax, rubbing against the metal to make sure it touched every corner. The label said to use it sparingly but I didn't as I couldn't tell how much is too much. So by the time I finished the work on all 50 or so brassware, I roughly used 10% of the can. That's only 2$ !! Had I had to buy all of them, I would have to spend a minimum of 250$.

It's been a week since the metal was polished and protected with the wax. They are still shining as new. Without it, they could have gone rusted within minutes after brassoing them. I don't know how long it will last and how resistant it is to cleaning agents. But so far so good.

I'd like to give it 5 star and highly recommend it to others.
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18 of 19 people found the following review helpful By MD Womack on September 29, 2010
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I make copper jewelry and I use Renaissance Wax after cleaning to keep it from turning as quickly.
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14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By WP on March 1, 2012
If your idea of waxing the furniture is shaking a aerosol can and spraying a lemon scented silicon based mist at the wood, this may not be for you. This takes a bit a time to do it right, but the end results are well worth it. The product looks like white candle wax, but is quite soft. You apply a very small amount to a clean cloth and work it into the wood surface. It dries quickly with a hint of a haze. Buff it out with a cotton cloth and you will see a wonderfully deep, rich shine. It cleans the wood as well. It also leaves manufactured stone countertops sparkling.
We learned of this product from a Martha Stuart show. It's not cheap, but you use it very sparingly, so a little goes a very long way.
Super product!
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13 of 14 people found the following review helpful By sail2steam on July 27, 2011
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The wax is a white color and appears to be the purest product available, which I'm guessing is reflective of it's price. You don't get a lot of quantity for the price, but the quality is certainly there. I use this wax, due to the price, only when I need a premium finish or coat of protection. Otherwise I use Johnson's Paste Wax from the hardware store, which is a fraction of the cost, but not of the same premium quality.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Andrea V. Paradiso on March 18, 2013
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This stuff is absolutely unbelievable! It is rediculously easy to apply and buff out. Actually, I would go so far as to say it does itself. It has been around since the '50 and used in the top museums and works of art all over the world. It smells slightly of shoe polish, not at all unpleasant. There is no waxy feeling at all, leaves no fingerprints or buildup. AT ALL! Go to their website [...] and read the very impressive data. This product is applicable to ANY MATERIAL, including clothing and shoes. I bought it for my polymer clay articles but have gone ahead and used it on all my jewelry as well. I did tons of items and hardly used any product at all---when they say use sparingly, they mean it! I just wish I had know about this sooner. Would have saved me years of going thru a lot of cleaning and buffing. If Amazon had ten stars available, I would give this one fifteen!
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By J. Stewart on July 24, 2013
Verified Purchase
I bought this product in an effort to preserve my '30s vintage Victor jack plane. I had been using paste wax to keep the rust away up till now, and have been mostly successful. The problem is, I use that plane frequently, averaging several times a week. I simply wear the wax off the tool in use. I applied the Renaissance Wax ( and I believe the polish is a misprint, this wax has no abrasive action that I can detect ) and was met with several surprises. First, the Ren Wax lifted the paste wax from the wooden handles. I had to constantly move my finger in the application rag because my fingertip would get clogged with paste wax that was being removed. Once the paste wax was removed, and the new Ren Wax applied, the buff rewarded me with nearly new looking handles. I was astonished at how beautiful the handles were, especially since I've owned the plane for years and never noticed. With the handles looking new, I moved on to the base. Again, the application of Ren Wax would remove the paste wax that was embedded in the cast iron body. After some time working a spot, the metal would be visibly cleaner and brighter than the surrounding metal. It took some time to wax the body, but in the end, the tool looks almost new. Inspired by success, I disassembled the plane completely, cleaned and waxed everything, including the screws ( the brass screws in the handles are particularly stunning now ). I simply cannot believe it's the same tool. I then waxed all my wood chisels, power tools, and workbench top. Sawdust no longer sticks to the tools now, and the finish appears to be much more durable than the paste wax ever was. I'll get around to waxing the table saw top, but that will be an all day project.Read more ›
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