• Renaissance Wax Polish , 200 ml
Renaissance Wax Polish , 200 ml

Renaissance Wax Polish , 200 ml

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MRP: €57,60
Regular price
€96,00
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per 
( 40% off )
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Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
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  • Category name: sword accessories
  • Country of origin: UK
  • Brand name: Picreator

Customer Reviews

For marble: product comparison, Renaissance Wax v. Goddard's Granite & Marble PolishCouldn't decide from reviews which of these would work better for my need, so ordered both on the theory that I could use the Renaissance for other furniture, too. Needed to treat the black marble top of an antique washstand (see photos) that looked "dry" and faded. Used the Renaissance Wax on half of the surface, then a "stripe" of the Goddard's on the untreated half. Both looked much better, as you can see. The R. Wax gives a slightly higher gloss, the Goddard had a softer shine. Both buffed out easily. I rubbed sections of both treated areas with a wet paper towel, and the R.Wax seemed a bit more resistant to being dulled by the wet towel.The Renaissance Wax has a distinct chemical odor & should be used in a ventilated space (altho it doesn't say this on the label); the odor dissipates in 10-15 minutes. The Goddard's had almost no odor, applies like a lotion. As others have stated, the 200ml amount of R. Wax should be enough to last (literally) a lifetime.Important to note: neither product improved the appearance of dull spots, just made them looked like a waxed dull spot. Guess I will have to try Lustro Italiano Etch Remover on those. 4... with high end gun dealers (20K plus) and they recommended it. Once I began using it on my ...I purchased Ren Wax after speaking with high end gun dealers (20K plus) and they recommended it. Once I began using it on my firearms, I was convinced this was the finest polish/wax available. In particular, I had just recently purchased a 51 year old Colt with nickel finish that was flawless. Anyone familiar with nickel plating will understand my concern. Ren wax not only improved the look of the finish, it has protected it beyond my expectations. In addition, all my high-end/ high-polish blued firearms have been waxed (including the highly figured stocks). Absolutely flawless. No stick, no residue, and crystal clear. I have just finished cleaning an unsealed marble counter-top and then used Ren wax to seal and polish. I could not be happier. Here are a couple of things to keep in mind (as others have stated in these reviews:)1. Do not spread the wax with a cloth.... the cloth wicks too much wax into its fibers and you end up using far more than needed. I use disposable rubber gloves and simply dab my finger in the top of the polish and use that up on the surface I am polishing... truly, a little goes a long way.2. The wax hardens quickly. No big deal, just know that the longer it sits, the harder it is to remove... which really is not very difficult, but it is not just a wipe on/wipe off process if you are waxing anything of any size. Still, it is far easier to use than any other wax/polish I have encountered. Use a micro-fiber cloth to wipe it off... seems to work the best.3. This polish is very high value. Yes, it is a bit more expensive, but you use so little per item, it is actually cheaper in the long run... and a far superior product.4. After using it on numerous items, I have found no down side. It does what it is advertised to do. An extraordinarily fine product at a fair price. 5Polishing WaxThis is an interesting product; kind of a cross between wax and silicone. It can be used as a polish and also as a sealer/barrier to keep surfaces from oxidizing. It's a small container, but should last a long time.The best uses I have found are on objects that are a combination of wood and metal; it can be used on both. So polishing a gun or knife can be a one step process. I also used it on a newly purchased wooden work bench to help protect it. Overall a good buy and great for home/automotive use. 4Perfect wax for wood and marble!Love the wax, exactly what I needed after a lot of searching for what type of paste wax for my wood furniture. The smell is fine, some say strong, but it dissipates quickly after hand buffing. I have a blonde oak piece that yellowed some while in storage. This actually lifted some of the yellowing. I am going to apply again in hopes it will lift even more. This is supposed to clean at the same time protect, hence the yellow removal. The finish is a soft sheen, not a high gloss or shine like some may want. It gives the furniture a very classic, rich, beautiful finish. When I glide my fingers along the furniture after buffing out, they slide smoothly like if glass & can still feel any grains in the wood with same protection and look. Used on marble as well, terrific!An FYI, be sure to clean the furniture first with a small amount of dish "soap" and water on damp cloth. Furniture should be clean before applying so the wax can do it's job with cleaning deeper and protection. 5Very fine wax for a very fine wood finishI have used waxes to finish other fine furniture and purchased this to complete the finish on my most "precious" project to date. It did not disappoint. The wax goes on easily and with minor buffing leaves a soft glowing finish as the hydrocarbons evaporate. The ease of use (no waiting for a dull shine and then polishing) is a real plus, and of course one feels sophisticated using something from England developed specifically for the royal museum etc. Is it any better than some other brand of fine wax? Who knows...but I liked it and it made me feel like my project got "the best". 5Great product. A must have for anyone with metal they use or displayI use this for firearms, optics protection, wood, and general metal protection. Especially items that go outdoors a lot and in the rain.After doing some research, I found this product is to be used in conjunction with other products to get the best effect. If you read stories about how museums prepare priceless artifacts you'll see they coat the product with many layers of things then finally seal it with a waxy substance of some sort. I believe the best way to use this product is with a bio-safe oil of some sort that doesn't have any sort of solvent in it.I only use this product for the exterior of firearms and never for storage. What I do is use a shaving brush and first coat the exterior of the firearm, wood, stock, or whatnot with Milcomm's MC3000 oil. I use a very light film/coat. On optics and wood, I don't use oil. I then let it absorb into the metal for a few minutes then wipe it off lightly with a towel. I then take the Renaissance Wax and using a microfiber towel spread it around the metal, plastic, wood, or anything with it. I let it sit for a second to harden then I buff it.I once went hunting with a shotgun that I prepared with the oil/renaissance wax and found that I could stay out in the rain and not worry. I also wax some pricey optics and other things - without oil - and found that they could go in the rain and I don't have to worry about rust or water buildup.I also use the wax for everyday use/carry items. My carry gun gets a coat of wax/oil mix on just the outside and I don't have to worry about being sweaty or keeping it in moisture area. For tools, such as my favorite axe for the yard, this wax has helped greatly in keeping it element free.I try to find more usage of this product. For one, it's great for usable items that you use everyday and want to protect. 5Great for metal preservation.I used this to mimic the original wax finish found on antique copper craftsman style lamps. The lamp maker recommended it and I am happy with the results. I've not noticed any corrosion or significant color changes after more than 1 year.This 200ml size is enough to wax my lamps for a lifetime, as each coat requires very little wax. 5Amazing wax - seals and protects almost anything.I LOVE this Renaissance Wax!It was recommended to me to use to help protect and seal my polymer clay jewelry pieces, and it works amazing!Just apply a very small amount, let it dry for a minute, then buff it off. The piece has a nice sheen to it and I know it's well protected.I do want to point out that this wax will NOT give your polymer clay pieces a high shine finish without first sanding them with a very high grit sandpaper. Don't pop your clay out of the oven and expect to apply the Renaissance Wax without doing any sanding ;) That's not how wax works!I've been using it on more than just my clay pieces...it's safe to use on so many items. Wood, metal, plastic, etc.The only negative is the smell. It has a slight petroleum smell to it, but it's not enough to bother me and it goes away in a very short amount of time.I got the 200ml jar and although I use it daily, this jar will last me YEARS! Well worth the money. 5Excellent protection, nice lustre and polish of wood and metal. It will prevent rust and aging of valuables.This is an excellent product for the preservation of wood and metal. It prevents rust and aging quite nicely. It WILL perform a fine cleaning action due to the petroleum solvents it contains which keep its ingredients in solution. It will not harm your items however. It was formulated by conservateurs who are trusted with the keeping of very valuable items, so it is trusted. Its well known and performs its job nicely. I usually wipe on a small amount and then wait for it to "harden" and then buff the solid layer away so that a nice finish remains. This protective layer is pretty hard and persistent, I only reapply if they item is used, such as tools or furniture. It is best used on display items or seldom used items and not every-day use tools or items, though it does work in such uses. For me at least, oil is better for such use.I will say, it has a distinct odor, but its not really a bad smell, but it is quite chemical-y. It will not stink up your items, the smell with dissipate after a few minutes. The wax itself in its jar will of course always retain its scent, so dont huff it continuously. It has no warning about the vapor in enclosed spaces, so I doubt its directly harmful and not that strong anyway. Still, use it properly. 5Family Heirlooms Are Irreplaceable. Take Good Care Of themBeing the oldest son in our family, I am currently the caretaker of a Pennsylvania Rifle used by a family ancestor who was a Brigadier General in the American Revolution. It is an antique of beauty and purpose with an octagonal barrel and copper plating. Unfortunately some past ancestor cleaned it up, removing the patina and lessening its collector value. However it has aged once again and my purpose is to preserve it against the elements for the next caretaker.I ordered this Renaissance Wax Polish because of its reputation as a preserving and sealing agent. Once I had (very carefully and thoroughly) cleaned the rifle I applied a uniform coat of this micro-crystalline wax polish. This should be helpful in resisting the rust and mildew so prevalent in the heat and humidity of Southwest Florida. My unborn grandchildren are depending on it. 5
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

For marble: product comparison, Renaissance Wax v. Goddard's Granite & Marble PolishCouldn't decide from reviews which of these would work better for my need, so ordered both on the theory that I could use the Renaissance for other furniture, too. Needed to treat the black marble top of an antique washstand (see photos) that looked "dry" and faded. Used the Renaissance Wax on half of the surface, then a "stripe" of the Goddard's on the untreated half. Both looked much better, as you can see. The R. Wax gives a slightly higher gloss, the Goddard had a softer shine. Both buffed out easily. I rubbed sections of both treated areas with a wet paper towel, and the R.Wax seemed a bit more resistant to being dulled by the wet towel.The Renaissance Wax has a distinct chemical odor & should be used in a ventilated space (altho it doesn't say this on the label); the odor dissipates in 10-15 minutes. The Goddard's had almost no odor, applies like a lotion. As others have stated, the 200ml amount of R. Wax should be enough to last (literally) a lifetime.Important to note: neither product improved the appearance of dull spots, just made them looked like a waxed dull spot. Guess I will have to try Lustro Italiano Etch Remover on those. 4... with high end gun dealers (20K plus) and they recommended it. Once I began using it on my ...I purchased Ren Wax after speaking with high end gun dealers (20K plus) and they recommended it. Once I began using it on my firearms, I was convinced this was the finest polish/wax available. In particular, I had just recently purchased a 51 year old Colt with nickel finish that was flawless. Anyone familiar with nickel plating will understand my concern. Ren wax not only improved the look of the finish, it has protected it beyond my expectations. In addition, all my high-end/ high-polish blued firearms have been waxed (including the highly figured stocks). Absolutely flawless. No stick, no residue, and crystal clear. I have just finished cleaning an unsealed marble counter-top and then used Ren wax to seal and polish. I could not be happier. Here are a couple of things to keep in mind (as others have stated in these reviews:)1. Do not spread the wax with a cloth.... the cloth wicks too much wax into its fibers and you end up using far more than needed. I use disposable rubber gloves and simply dab my finger in the top of the polish and use that up on the surface I am polishing... truly, a little goes a long way.2. The wax hardens quickly. No big deal, just know that the longer it sits, the harder it is to remove... which really is not very difficult, but it is not just a wipe on/wipe off process if you are waxing anything of any size. Still, it is far easier to use than any other wax/polish I have encountered. Use a micro-fiber cloth to wipe it off... seems to work the best.3. This polish is very high value. Yes, it is a bit more expensive, but you use so little per item, it is actually cheaper in the long run... and a far superior product.4. After using it on numerous items, I have found no down side. It does what it is advertised to do. An extraordinarily fine product at a fair price. 5Polishing WaxThis is an interesting product; kind of a cross between wax and silicone. It can be used as a polish and also as a sealer/barrier to keep surfaces from oxidizing. It's a small container, but should last a long time.The best uses I have found are on objects that are a combination of wood and metal; it can be used on both. So polishing a gun or knife can be a one step process. I also used it on a newly purchased wooden work bench to help protect it. Overall a good buy and great for home/automotive use. 4Perfect wax for wood and marble!Love the wax, exactly what I needed after a lot of searching for what type of paste wax for my wood furniture. The smell is fine, some say strong, but it dissipates quickly after hand buffing. I have a blonde oak piece that yellowed some while in storage. This actually lifted some of the yellowing. I am going to apply again in hopes it will lift even more. This is supposed to clean at the same time protect, hence the yellow removal. The finish is a soft sheen, not a high gloss or shine like some may want. It gives the furniture a very classic, rich, beautiful finish. When I glide my fingers along the furniture after buffing out, they slide smoothly like if glass & can still feel any grains in the wood with same protection and look. Used on marble as well, terrific!An FYI, be sure to clean the furniture first with a small amount of dish "soap" and water on damp cloth. Furniture should be clean before applying so the wax can do it's job with cleaning deeper and protection. 5Very fine wax for a very fine wood finishI have used waxes to finish other fine furniture and purchased this to complete the finish on my most "precious" project to date. It did not disappoint. The wax goes on easily and with minor buffing leaves a soft glowing finish as the hydrocarbons evaporate. The ease of use (no waiting for a dull shine and then polishing) is a real plus, and of course one feels sophisticated using something from England developed specifically for the royal museum etc. Is it any better than some other brand of fine wax? Who knows...but I liked it and it made me feel like my project got "the best". 5Great product. A must have for anyone with metal they use or displayI use this for firearms, optics protection, wood, and general metal protection. Especially items that go outdoors a lot and in the rain.After doing some research, I found this product is to be used in conjunction with other products to get the best effect. If you read stories about how museums prepare priceless artifacts you'll see they coat the product with many layers of things then finally seal it with a waxy substance of some sort. I believe the best way to use this product is with a bio-safe oil of some sort that doesn't have any sort of solvent in it.I only use this product for the exterior of firearms and never for storage. What I do is use a shaving brush and first coat the exterior of the firearm, wood, stock, or whatnot with Milcomm's MC3000 oil. I use a very light film/coat. On optics and wood, I don't use oil. I then let it absorb into the metal for a few minutes then wipe it off lightly with a towel. I then take the Renaissance Wax and using a microfiber towel spread it around the metal, plastic, wood, or anything with it. I let it sit for a second to harden then I buff it.I once went hunting with a shotgun that I prepared with the oil/renaissance wax and found that I could stay out in the rain and not worry. I also wax some pricey optics and other things - without oil - and found that they could go in the rain and I don't have to worry about rust or water buildup.I also use the wax for everyday use/carry items. My carry gun gets a coat of wax/oil mix on just the outside and I don't have to worry about being sweaty or keeping it in moisture area. For tools, such as my favorite axe for the yard, this wax has helped greatly in keeping it element free.I try to find more usage of this product. For one, it's great for usable items that you use everyday and want to protect. 5Great for metal preservation.I used this to mimic the original wax finish found on antique copper craftsman style lamps. The lamp maker recommended it and I am happy with the results. I've not noticed any corrosion or significant color changes after more than 1 year.This 200ml size is enough to wax my lamps for a lifetime, as each coat requires very little wax. 5Amazing wax - seals and protects almost anything.I LOVE this Renaissance Wax!It was recommended to me to use to help protect and seal my polymer clay jewelry pieces, and it works amazing!Just apply a very small amount, let it dry for a minute, then buff it off. The piece has a nice sheen to it and I know it's well protected.I do want to point out that this wax will NOT give your polymer clay pieces a high shine finish without first sanding them with a very high grit sandpaper. Don't pop your clay out of the oven and expect to apply the Renaissance Wax without doing any sanding ;) That's not how wax works!I've been using it on more than just my clay pieces...it's safe to use on so many items. Wood, metal, plastic, etc.The only negative is the smell. It has a slight petroleum smell to it, but it's not enough to bother me and it goes away in a very short amount of time.I got the 200ml jar and although I use it daily, this jar will last me YEARS! Well worth the money. 5Excellent protection, nice lustre and polish of wood and metal. It will prevent rust and aging of valuables.This is an excellent product for the preservation of wood and metal. It prevents rust and aging quite nicely. It WILL perform a fine cleaning action due to the petroleum solvents it contains which keep its ingredients in solution. It will not harm your items however. It was formulated by conservateurs who are trusted with the keeping of very valuable items, so it is trusted. Its well known and performs its job nicely. I usually wipe on a small amount and then wait for it to "harden" and then buff the solid layer away so that a nice finish remains. This protective layer is pretty hard and persistent, I only reapply if they item is used, such as tools or furniture. It is best used on display items or seldom used items and not every-day use tools or items, though it does work in such uses. For me at least, oil is better for such use.I will say, it has a distinct odor, but its not really a bad smell, but it is quite chemical-y. It will not stink up your items, the smell with dissipate after a few minutes. The wax itself in its jar will of course always retain its scent, so dont huff it continuously. It has no warning about the vapor in enclosed spaces, so I doubt its directly harmful and not that strong anyway. Still, use it properly. 5Family Heirlooms Are Irreplaceable. Take Good Care Of themBeing the oldest son in our family, I am currently the caretaker of a Pennsylvania Rifle used by a family ancestor who was a Brigadier General in the American Revolution. It is an antique of beauty and purpose with an octagonal barrel and copper plating. Unfortunately some past ancestor cleaned it up, removing the patina and lessening its collector value. However it has aged once again and my purpose is to preserve it against the elements for the next caretaker.I ordered this Renaissance Wax Polish because of its reputation as a preserving and sealing agent. Once I had (very carefully and thoroughly) cleaned the rifle I applied a uniform coat of this micro-crystalline wax polish. This should be helpful in resisting the rust and mildew so prevalent in the heat and humidity of Southwest Florida. My unborn grandchildren are depending on it. 5
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