I don't know if this will work anymore but mom used to use a concoction of
condesed can milk and water to reactivate the glue and stick it down...
used to work wonders but I don't know if it will anymre..... gl
I suppose that is true if the repair was incompetently applied.
As I said, you have to apply a thin layer and let it dry to a tack first.
Not gobbed on like paint. Then it holds securely but can be lifted later.
If you nevertheless have a "gobbed" area, you can always lift it easily
with paint remover. (PVA is the base for a lot of indoor paints.)
The expensive "seam repair" products are typically just the same PVA
The usual starch or modified starch pastes are just not capable of holding
down curls when moisture is present. You need something moisture-
resistant, and this necessitates something more complicated (but not
necessarily more difficult) to remove.
On Sat, 01 Nov 2003 11:14:55 -0600, Richard J Kinch
Guess we've been doing it wrong all these years.
Maybe you could come to work for me & show me how it's done.
My business typically grosses only $90K/year.
With your knowlege & expertise, I could have you bid my jobs for me.
Then you could explain to my clients how it's 'really' supposed to be
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