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Oenophilia Label Lift - 50 Pack
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- Removes wine labels easily from bottles
- Splits the printed surface of the paper from the adhesive backing
- Creates a laminated wine label to place in your wine journal
- A great gift for the wine lover or person with a generous wine cellar
- Pack of 50 label lifters
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Perfect for the wine lover or serious cellar master, this Oenophilia Label Lift offers a great way to remove and save your wine labels. Label Lift splits the printed surface of the paper from the adhesive backing leaving a laminated label to place into wine journals. Contents of this pack will remove 50 labels, and it makes a great gift.
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My only addition is to not try to use them on any labels that have raised letters or artwork. The gap left between the raised edge and the flat surface gets skipped, no matter how hard I rubbed or how carefully I tried to press the remover into those crevices. It just can't seem to get a good-enough hold.
That being said, it pulls off most flat labels perfectly, and they are shiny and smooth. Will definitely buy again and recommend to others.
In all, once you get used to it, it really takes VERY little time to do, despite these long explanations. I am pleased with their ability to remove a bunch of types of labels (albeit not all), I simply think $1/sheet is a trifle lot to pay for what amounts to a large piece of tape.
My method for using these label removers:
Basically, just follow the directions IN the labels package.
1. placer sticker across label from one side to the other, carefully and slowly to get it as flat as possible. as the directions state, leave at least a 1/4" border (i tend to leave more if possible on all edges)
2. use back of large spoon to push out any airbubbles AND to get it to adhere as tightly as possible to the actual label. (pay special attention to the sides and corners of the label, and rub with the spoon until you're certain EVERY portion has been secured).
3. Wait.... it says you can wait only 2 minutes, but I prefer to wait at least 2 hours, and sometimes overnight for those labels i REALLY want to be sure I can peel off without a glitch. I also tend to do repeated 'pressings' of the spoon at random intervals.
4. I tend to peel from the 'tabbed' side of the sticker... slowly. if you see the corner come up, then keep going. If you see right away that a corner or piece is NOT coming up...STOP. try pushing it down with a spoon again and WAIT again.
5. If you are halfway through the label, and you notice a piece that won't come up properly, try peeling from the other direction.
6. Once you get the entire label off, trim the sides to desired width and press-in-place into your desired label journal.
REMEMBER: these label removers remove the actual paper label from their original adhesive backing... this removal method does NOT work for embossed, metallic, or engraved labels/bottles. So don't expect it to do so. Shiny/high-gloss labels can also prove tricky, but if I let the sticker sit longer (overnight), and press repeated times with the spoon, I'm usually able to get them off.
On the second round, I began to discover the products limitations. It still isn't perfect, as I have discovered. Some labels that are heavily glued or embossed won't come off and thin labels, well they are hit or miss. If you have an empty bottle with one that you just can't do without - keep the bottle because once you begin trying to take off the label, its an all or nothing proposition. A rundown of the pros and cons:
-- Usually works rather quickly, but you have to first apply the laminate carefully. Apply it starting at one end and press down smoothly to prevent any gaps in the application. Then go over it again with a hard object, the instructions recommend a spoon, but I use the plastic handles of a pair of scissors to avoid marring the plastic.
-- When you have to combine two sheets or parts of sheets, they seem to meld together nicely.
-- You can cut a sheet to fit smaller labels and have some laminate left over to use with other bottles.
-- As I noted above, it doesn't work with all labels. The product succeeds by adhering deeply enough to pull up a significant amount of the label. Great for nice, thick paper wine labels, not so much for thin ones, although you can sometimes remove enough of them to make it worthwhile, but they are rarely displayable and you have just wasted an expensive sheet and destroyed a label that you might like to keep. Ditto with heavily embossed labels (you pull up part of the embossing only).
-- The product is expensive, per sheet is around 78 cents, so save them for really nice bottles.
-- If you are scissor challenged as I am, then it will be difficult to get an exact cut without hitting the label. My workaround is to cut close to the label with scissors and use a cutting board to trim the excess laminate away closer to the label. Doesn't work for odd shaped labels though.
Overall, its a good product and very useful if used within its limitations. A great empty wine bottle declutterer for those who have kept empties around trying to figure out how to remove the label.