If you're noticing the luster has worn off your home, it's probably time to get it repainted. Exterior home paint will keep your house looking its best and provide a layer of protection against the elements. Interior house paint is essential to any home decorating scheme. Dallas home painters can ensure you have this combination of beauty and protection for your home. Whether you need to revamp your curb appeal or your interior design, a Dallas house painter has got you covered: with two coats and a touch up. House Painting CO
"Victor Tellez and his team were excellent to work with! They did a kitchen remodel for us and we love the finished product. They did cabinets, new sink, backsplash, new floors, quartz countertops, and lighting in our kitchen. Tellez Remodeling exceeded our expectations, Victor was great to work with, very responsive every step of the way. These men are true craftsmen who take pride in their work. I know we will hire them again and recommend Tellez Remodeling, we definitely made the right choice!" House Painters CO
So, just how expensive is expensive? The average cost to paint the exterior OR interior of your home is about $2,000. I don't know if that sounds like a lot, but the national average to paint a home's interior is $2,000 and a home's exterior is $3,000. The lower cost of hiring a Dallas home painter for your home's exterior has mostly to do with the favorable weather. Of course, this is still just an average for special considerations and house sizes you may be looking at as much $5,000-$7,000 or as little as $900. You can also get individual rooms or other small painting projects done for as little as $300-$500. House Painters CO
O'Neil patches shallow holes and divots with Ready Patch because it dries fast, sands smooth, and stays flexible. Deep cracks and rotten spots are best repaired with two-step epoxies, such as those made by Advanced Repair Technology. (For a step-by-step instructions, see Repairing Rot with Epoxy.) The days of using polyester auto-body fillers on wood are over. "They cure too hard," says Portland, Oregon–based painting contractor Kathleen George. "They look good at first, but then they peel away."
If less than half the old paint is left, however, it may be worth stripping it all off. Guertin gets rid of stubborn remnants using shrouded grinders (like the PaintShaver), infrared paint strippers (such as the Speedheater), or chemical strippers (like Multi-Strip), then smooths the wood with a course or two of sanding. When siding (or bank accounts) can't take the shock of a total strip job, Rich O'Neil, of Masterwork Painting in Bedford, Massachusetts, has successfully hidden rough, well-adhered paint under Peel Bond, a thick primer. House Painting