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  • Shoe Goo 3.7 FL Oz
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Shoe Goo 3.7 FL Oz


Currently unavailable.
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.

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Product Information

Technical Details
Brand NameEclectic
  
Additional Information
ASINB00135M0MM
Date First AvailableOctober 6, 2014
  
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Saved me from buying a new pair of shoes!
Justin
I use it for the heel area of my rubber soled shoes which I love.
Maria Capota
I had 2 pair of my favorite shoes come apart within a month.
Michelefel

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

183 of 188 people found the following review helpful By Bore Duo on February 26, 2011
Color Name: ClearSize Name: 3.7-Ounce
Instructions:

(1) Make sure your Goo purchase is recent. The shelf life in your garage is not long.
(2) Have both the shoes and Goo at room temperature. There are handling and curing problems if you deviate from this ideal.
(3) Lay out more newspapers than you think and get a few paper-towels handy.
(4) Buy a big bag of rubber bands unless you have quite a few sizes already (important).
(5) Using a small wire-brush (toothbrush style is best) clean out the area to be glued. Do this outside. Get out all the dirt and sand, and also rough-up the surfaces. You can't glue to dirt, and any little pebbles will be in there forever. Shoe must be completely dry (place held open over a heater vent for 24-hours if need be).
(6) Goo glue it up. Be generous, but not too generous. Be particular careful to fully coat both surfaces at the edges of the shoe.
(7) Rub the outside surfaces to squish the Goo around inside the sole.
(8) Start putting on the rubber bands. You need a lot. Space them every quarter inch or closer on the glued edge.
(9) The shoe parts have a tendency to open up, even with the rubber bands, so check again in 10 and 30 minutes. Add more rubber bands if needed.
(10) Let sit inside for 24 hours. Or more.

Voila! Fixed shoes.

I clean my fingers with paper towels. You might try something nastier, if you want.

PS: This review is not "certified purchase" because the SKU I bought seems to be discontinued on Amazon.
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90 of 93 people found the following review helpful By Robert M on March 7, 2009
Color Name: ClearSize Name: 3.7-Ounce
There are a handful of "miracle" products out there that end up exceeding expectations in a marvelous way. This is one of them. I picked up a tube of this stuff at the local "variety store" to re-attach the sole of a pair of nearly new Adidas running shoes (I'm not giving those 5 stars!). Two years later, the shoe is beginning to fall apart, but the sole, yes sir, is still hanging tough. I've used this product in a number of different applications where I used to use 100% silicon adhesive with the major difference that they NEVER need to be re-glued once glued with SHOE GOO. You better not want to un-glue what you apply this stuff to, because you won't. Anyway, quite the amazing product and a solid 5 stars. Every household should have a tube for those tough jobs.
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106 of 113 people found the following review helpful By Stoney TOP 500 REVIEWER on July 1, 2011
Color Name: ClearSize Name: 3.7-Ounce
There is a large family of Goop adhesives, "All Purpose", "Automotive", "Craft", "Household", "Lawn and Garden", "Marine", "Plumbing", "RV", "Sport and Outdoor", and "Wood and Furniture" As far as I can tell, all are identical. So, I suggest buying the cheapest. In the local hardware store, "Household Goop" is usually the cheapest. At the time of this writing, "Plumbing Goop" is the cheapest on Amazon. Caveat, there is a black version of "Shoe Goop".

SHOES AND OTHER LEATHER
Use fresh "thin" Goop. Apply a thin layer. If you are trying to glue a large surface, such as all or most of a sole, it is best two apply Goop to both surfaces---but as thin as possible. A wooden "popsicle stick" may be useful to spread the Goop. In most cases you need to clamp the layers together. There are a wide variety of clamps available for woodworking which may be helpful in specific situations. If you happen to have a solid-wooden shoe stretcher, it may be helpful in clamping. As with woodworking, firm clamping is important, but clamping too hard causes problems. In some cases, you may be able to get by with clothespins and heavy rubber bands or blue painters tape. In anycase, it is essential to let the glue cure for at least three days before using the shoes. I recommend waiting a week. I've used Goop to repair leather watch bands and belts.

IN GENERAL
Goop will bond virtually any material, including leather, plastics, glass, and metal. The bond is clear, very strong, waterproof, and hard but flexible.

OTHER USES
Examples are endless. In addition to the examples below, I've used it to repair ceramic plant pots and shoes. I also use it to seal rust spots on my dishwasher rack.
Read more ›
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67 of 73 people found the following review helpful By Donna K. Mcclish on June 11, 2008
This is a terrific item to keep just about any sensible shoe and sandal bottom from wearing out too quickly. I've had great success with it.

Unless you are going to doctor-up a lot of needy shoes, athletic ones in particular, at one time, buy the smaller Shoe Goo size. Shoe Goo stored over an extended period of time loses most of its potency.
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33 of 34 people found the following review helpful By Jamessobutka on April 7, 2009
Color Name: ClearSize Name: 3.7-Ounce
The best leather to leather adhesive i have ever worked with.Great on skin
leather covering, apply to both surfaces and roll with nylon roller, no lift up whatsoever with rounded corners.Use spatula to smear, firmly.
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30 of 32 people found the following review helpful By York Gardener on August 21, 2010
Color Name: ClearSize Name: 3.7-Ounce
We've been using Shoe Goo for years. It can be used to a fill in a plastic product (use plastic wrap on aluminum foil to place across the void and provide structure while the Shoe Goo dries). We've repaired many a bird feeder, squirrel deflector, and feeder cover. One repaired after 1989's Hurricane Hugo lasted until 2009 when the original product completely deteriorated, but the Shoe Goo repair was still viable. We've repaired holes made by mice chewing into storage containers, fixed the ice receptacle in our ice maker, and we have even re-adhered the occasional sole onto a shoe. When something needs fixing, we reach for the Shoe Goo.
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