Arts & Crafts
Q. How many Painter’s Pyramids® do I need for any given project?A. You will need at least 3 pyramids to properly support your work. Depending on the size of the project, four or more may be required. Painter’s Pyramids work well with small and large projects. Larger projects or unusually shaped projects will generally require more Painter’s Pyramids in order to keep the project stable.
Q. My child and I enjoy doing craft projects together. Are Painter’s Pyramids safe to use with a child?A. Yes, Painter’s Pyramids are very durable and are made with lead-free materials so they are safe to use with a child.
Q. Do I need to use new Painter’s Pyramids with each new project?A. No. Painter’s Pyramids can be cleaned and reused multiple times. They are also stackable for easy storage.
Q. Can I use the Painter’s Pyramid with glue?A. It depends. The Painter’s Pyramid works well with many common adhesives used in arts and crafts such as glue sticks, craft glue, decoupage, paper-mâché, wood glue and tacky glue. The Painter’s Pyramid will adhere to glues that are specially designed to adhere to plastic.
Q. How durable is the Painter’s Pyramid?A. Under normal conditions, the Painter’s Pyramid is extremely durable. It is built to work with all types of paints solvents and stains and can also hold projects up to 200 pounds. With proper care, it may be used over multiple projects.
Q. Can I use the Painter’s Pyramid with my major do it yourself and finishing projects such as
A. Yes! The Painter’s Pyramid works with all kinds of paints, stains, varnishes, solvents and wood strippers. In addition, they can hold up to 200 pounds for larger do it yourself projects and the holes allow you to easily attach them to saw horses.
refinishing a door?
Q. Will my strong solvents damage the Painter’s Pyramid?A. No. The Painter’s Pyramid is made out of a plastic that will withstand most common solvents and chemicals used in arts and crafts, decorative arts, and woodworking.
Helpful TipsTip: Try using the hole of the Painter’s Pyramid as a brush holder to prop your wet brush up off the work surface.
Tip: “Using them with an item on a Lazy Susan is an ideal situation because you can work on all sides of the project while turning it.”
– Fran Tittle, Dayton OH
Tip: “When I use them to paint in water color I can stack up two or three at one end to give the paper an angle to help the paint flow downward.”
– Marlene Teter, Corona CA