Paint the interior plaster correctly

When painting interior plaster, there are two options: either an existing surface plaster is simply painted over with paint, or it is a top coat on a suitably prepared flush mounted. For both possibilities there is a pros and cons.

Painting over finished plaster

In general, this always takes place when you are no longer happy with the color of the top coat, the plaster is to be improved visually or by the color certain properties, such as wiping the wall to be made. With many top plasters, however, a subsequent brushing can be spared from the outset - it is only used after a certain period of optical reprocessing or modification. It is important to note that not every color will last well on any plaster surface, and that airborne paint, such as latex or latex paint, will negate the breathability of mineral and lime plasters. For some special plasters, such as loam plaster, care must also be taken when choosing the color used, since the physical and chemical properties of the paint must definitely be in line with the substrate. Here, the advice of an experienced expert is often invaluable - damage caused by the color usually cause otherwise that must be completely repainted and previously often painstakingly the old plaster must be removed.

Painting a finishing coat

Instead of rolling plaster can also Sreichputz be used - this is common especially when appropriately prepared clay plaster, which is painted with a large brush or a quast on the wall. By brushing creates - depending on the brush - a clear structure, which usually looks very rustic. But it can still be changed by a variety of design options after brushing the plaster. Structural rollers as well as different brushes and sponges are used for this purpose.

Video Board: Tommy's Trade Secrets - How To Paint Fresh Plaster