|Item Weight||3.2 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||4.2 x 4.2 x 5 inches|
|California residents||Click here for Proposition 65 warning|
|Item model number||206540|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
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Rust-Oleum 206540 Chalkboard Brush-On, Black, 30-Ounce
|You Save:||$4.46 (30%)|
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- Actual writable, erasable finish inspires creativity
- Converts wood, metal, plastic, glass, paperboard & hardboard into usable chalkboard
- The part number of the product is 206540
- Soap & water clean up
- Indoor use only
- Scratch resistant
- Use on wood, metal, plaster, paper-board, hardboard
- Superior hardness
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Actual writable, erasable finish inspires creativity. Converts wood, metal, plastic, glass, paperboard & hardboard into usable chalkboard. Formulated with extremely hard pigments--won't leave scratch marks where chalk was used. Great for kids' projects, functional uses--even resurfacing ping-pong tables!.
From the Manufacturer
Rust-Oleum Specialty Chalk Board converts surfaces into a usable chalkboard. Apply to metal, wood, masonry, drywall, plaster, glass, concrete, unglazed ceramics and hardboard. Erases cleanly.
Top customer reviews
Ah, chalkboard paint. Let's see, where do I begin? *insert maniacal cackling here*
So I recently had the super bright idea to paint an entire wall in my kitchen with this stuff. Wait, don't judge me yet- it wasn't like I'd planned to let my kids at it with a bucket full of sidewalk chalk. No, I'd envisioned a stylish wall filled with beautifully scripted holiday menus, cheeky quotes, inspiring verses, and other adorable things. I wholly blame Pinterest for this temporary lapse in sanity.
Armed with the creative vision of Martha Stewart and the home improvement skill level of my German Shepherd, I purchased two cans of Rustoleum brand chalkboard paint and some allegedly smooth(hahahahaha) paint rollers. I taped off the edges and got to work smearing this stuff all over my wall. Two coats and a few hours later, I stood back and admired my shiny new chalkboard surface. I let it "cure" for a few days as per the package directions, and then decided to take it for a test drive.
I found a cute chalkboard drawing of a pumpkin via Google image search, and tried to replicate it on my wall. Given that I'm about as much an artist as I am a pterodactyl (which is to say, not at all, just in case there's any confusion), my pumpkin looked more like a sad, partially deflated beach ball wearing a toupee. Oops, guess I needed to practice a little more. No biggie! With the determination of a newborn foal, I grabbed my kids' chalkboard eraser and cheerily wiped at my drawing. EXCEPT IT WOULDN'T.COME.OFF. The surface was rough and difficult to erase. There was now a permanent, poorly drawn, sad-looking squash emblazoned on my kitchen wall.
See, what no one tells you when you buy this amazing, fancy paint is that unless you've used a really thick primer, your walls need to be sanded before you apply it in order to get a smooth drawing surface. And that you should probably then apply it with a foam roller rather than one of those fuzzy ones.
Since I couldn't just leave my wall looking like the side of an overpass, I realized my options were either to paint over it with the wall color I'd used elsewhere in my kitchen, or try to sand it. Because I definitely didn't have enough on my plate with three kids, a small business to run, and a ton of housework, and because I'm clearly not firing on all synapses, I chose the latter. I returned to my beloved home improvement store and purchased several packs of sandpaper and some more paint. (Not a mask though, because that would have been just plain logical, and ain't none of that happenin under my roof!)
I returned home with a vengeance and attacked the stupid chalkboard wall with this sandpaper. Now, if you've never had to sand a tall, vertical surface, let me just tell you that it's probably right up there with being waterboarded on my list of "Awesome Life Experiences". Actually, being waterboarded is probably more interesting.
After ingesting enough black dust to develop Coalworker's Pneumoconiosis and looking like I'd just crawled out of someone's chimney, my wall was nice and smooth. I wiped it down with a damp sponge to remove any residual dust, and then broke out a new can of chalkboard paint.
I began applying the paint with a renewed sense of joy, back to imagining how great my chalkboard wall was going to be once it was finished. Oh man, it was going to be AWESOME! And then I accidentally knocked over the can of paint and spilled half of it down the side of my kitchen table and onto my floor. Looking back, I think this was probably the point at which I totally broke from reality, but who knows.
After cleaning up this giant puddle of thick black paint (dish soap and water, for all you fellow clumsy people), I had pretty much lost all interest in finishing this stupid bleeping wall. Actually, I hated it. I began flinging paint onto the wall much the way an animal rights protester might fling blood red paint at old ladies in fur coats. That said, eventually, I did finish painting it.
I'm pleased to report that after allowing it to cure again, then rubbing a piece of chalk allllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll over it, then erasing all that chalk, then cleaning the entire wall with a damp sponge, it's working great! I mean I wasted hours of my life and probably sacrificed any chance at pulmonary longevity, but hey, I can write on my wall with CHALK now. So there's that.
(In all seriousness, the product itself works great. Just make sure you sand your walls and maybe even use a primer first.)
I'm a subcontractor, and I'm telling you, this stuff is amazing. It is so much more dramatic than hanging a pre-made board. This gets 4 stars instead of 5 because it can be quite a chore to get a perfect board.
Yeah, I'm a perfectionist and was up against a rental apartment with crummy walls. I had to start with two coats of drywall mud, which I then sanded down after it dried. Then came a coat of primer. Then the wall paint. All that was two days. On the third day, I applied the painter's tape knowing full well the wall paint hadn't cured enough. If I remember correctly, I used three coats of chalkboard paint. Maybe four. On day six, I pulled the tape. Sure enough, bits of the wall paint came with it. My fault.
I couldn't avoid brush strokes, and the little ridges make the chalk marks less smooth. Next time, I will "cut in" the sides and try using a roller. I will also use an additional coat and find out whether I can sand down any paint imperfections.
By the way, I absolutely do NOT regret taking a couple extra days to prep the wall with drywall mud and primer/paint. If your wall isn't horrible, just sand it down, because there's no way you will want to wait long enough for the wall paint to cure before applying this. If you're not painting an entire wall, USE TAPE.
Looks great, easy to write on, etc.
chalk just doesn't erase properly from this - it'll leave the board chalky somewhat, building up over multiple drawings and erasures to the point where drawings start to blend into the board and become hard to see. Using a wet rag is the only way to really erase, and even that doesn't work perfectly. To clarify I used a paint roller, as per instructions.
Sort of wish I'd made (or bought) a whiteboard. but hey, it's what i've got now and it's great.