What type of paint is Krylon Fusion?

What is the price? Is it safe to use? What are the instructions?

I have been using Krylon Fusion (KF) paint for nearly twenty years. In my opinion it is one of the greatest pieces of quality paint that I have ever used in my lifetime (it just so happens to be that I am in my forties now). As I mentioned before, one big thing with Krylon paint is that it is very, very, very fine. This means that it will not flake/run and can be wiped clean very easily, no chipping or fading. I would like to point out to anyone who’s interested in purchasing it, that there are other great brands of paint around and they have some great product and experience to back it up. Many people recommend the “Pure Color” brand (that’s what I use for my home office), but I did not like that one bit. It’s like using a “regular” coat of paint. It’s much like having a “regular coat of regular” paint, you just end up with more flaking and chipping than you want and it won’t last as long. That being said, a lot of people recommend using a “super fine” Krylon powder. This was what I used to coat everything that I did but, it made the whole job harder and took a good amount of work. Now I use a “super fine” paint because we know it is more durable. However, I have used both brands and this was the biggest difference. It worked out well. I had to take it out of the paint can and lay it flat to soak it in. This is so important because the paint can is so slimy. I am glad I did and I use this product.

What is the process of applying Krylon paint and why does it last so long in the paint?

Krylon paint lasts way longer in the paint can (if you use paint that has a thinner in the paint can than the paint you apply to it, they will last longer!) and is less noticeable (I’ve used Krylon paint for years without notice!) when it comes to fading or chipping.

What is the difference between the different coats of Krylon paint? How much difference is there? What about after it is dry after having finished the project?

They are all different. Some are more thin than others, some are thicker, some are stronger all together. They all have a different paint “sport” that