Well, a post that's only about 9 months old is certainly younger then some
of the years old posts we've seeing here lately.
This guy seems pretty confident in his product...
How about these funny looking things?
If your chair legs are cold, maybe sock socks from Nancy will help...
Lots of choices here...
My problem is different. Three of my lovely wood and leather chairs have ha
d the leg joint destroyed, as the chair bottom catches on the grout line wh
en the chair slides and bends the leg back and forth. No one seems to repai
r furniture in 2016, and though I could buy a new set ($$$$$$$), the same t
hing will undoubtedly happen to that set. I am NOT going to display tennis
balls on our pretty dining set. Any more realistic suggestions to protect t
he chair legs?
On Tuesday, May 7, 2013 at 10:36:13 PM UTC-5, Danny D wrote:
My problem is different. Three of my lovely wood and leather chairs have had
the leg joint destroyed, as the chair bottom catches on the grout line when
the chair slides and bends the leg back and forth. No one seems to repair
furniture in 2016, and though I could buy a new set ($$$$$$$), the same
thing will undoubtedly happen to that set. I am NOT going to display tennis
balls on our pretty dining set. Any more realistic suggestions to protect
the chair legs?
You just posted to a 3-year-old post. The first thing
you should do is to stop using Google Groups and get
a real newsreader. Also, look up Usenet. It's not a webpage
format. Newsgroups are as different from webpages as
email is. Google Groups is just a malfunctioning copy of
what gets posted in newsgroups.
Assuming you ever even see this
post.... You might try the thick, carpet-like adhesive
pads available for chair leg to avoid scratching floors.
That might make the legs less likely to catch in grout
lines. Aside from that, mindfulness or a new floor are
probably the only options.
For the chairs, normal wood glue should work as a
repair if the joints are tight. If not, I like 5 minute epoxy,
but that sometimes fails over time when it has to fill a gap.
On 8/6/2017 9:59 AM, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
Many types available. Some of the hard plastic work well. You can get
the insets in the tube and a screw in foot.
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