Rely on experienced, Rely on Bronze Painting for interior painters services in Sacramento, CA and Surrounding Areas

If your home's interior is in need of a fresh coat of paint, you'll want to hire experienced interior painters in the Sacramento, CA area to handle the job. Painting isn't necessarily a DIY job, and if you try to tackle it yourself, you could end up with sloppy results.

When you rely on a professional for your home painting, you'll:

  • Enjoy a smooth and flawless finish
  • Increase the value of your home
  • Save yourself time and energy
  • Save money on equipment and supplies

We can paint anything from cabinets and bath vanities to every room in your home. Call Bronze Painting Company today to get a free estimate on interior home painting in Sacramento or the surrounding area.

When you hire Bronze Painting Company for interior home painting in the Sacramento, CA area, you'll be happy to learn that we can paint any or all of the rooms in your home. From kitchens to bedrooms and ceilings to doors, there's nothing our interior painters can't cover with a brush and roller. If it's been a while since you had painting done, you might benefit from a whole-house paint job. With over 15 years of experience in the painting business, you can expect nothing less than an exceptional paint job from our local painters.

Contact us today to schedule home painting services in Sacramento, CA, or surrounding areas.

What's Next After Bronze Painting Is Done?

What's Next After Bronze Painting Is Done?

How To Maintain Your Interior Walls

Few homeowners think about their paint until they want new colors. However, in the meantime, your interior paint may need some regularly scheduled attention. Here are tips for maintaining paint, reducing maintenance needs and staying safe around lead paint.

How to Maintain Existing Paint
Moisture can warp or ruin paint and underlying drywall. It can also attract dangerous mold. Ventilate properly and avoid getting paint wet beyond a quick wipe with a damp rag for cleaning.

Check for cracks and peeling in your paint. You may need to touch up the paint job after your initial 12 months in a newly constructed home. Settling often occurs and creates small cracks, but it should no longer be an issue after the first year. Cracks from settling are most likely to appear around door and window frames. The cracks are likely in the drywall, and they need to be mudded and fixed before repainting. Otherwise the cracks will return.

On the other hand, small cracks and peeling in the middle of the wall may be caused by a poor paint job. You may need to strip away the paint and replace both the primer and paint.

To match the color, store leftover paint properly and keep it for a couple of years. Latex paint typically expires after two to five years. After that, recycle the paint at designated facilities. First, write down the paint name or code and the brand, if possible, in case you need to return to the store and buy more of the same paint.

Prevent Future Maintenance
The right preparation and paint can help avoid maintenance headaches later. Primer is usually a good idea, even if painting a darker latex paint over light-colored latex. Primer helps the paint adhere better and last longer; plus, it protects the wall.

Use a glossy paint in kitchens, bathrooms and maybe kids' rooms, as well as for trim in high-traffic areas. Glossier paints absorb less dirt, grease and moisture. They are also easier to clean.

If you hire a professional to paint the interior of your home, it may cost more to begin with, but the result is likely to be a high-quality, long-lasting paint job that requires minimal maintenance.

Lead Warning
If you live in an older house, take care around any cracking or flaking paint. Most paint from before 1960 contained significant amounts of lead, and lead-based paint was still in wide use until 1978. Lead can damage the brain, central nervous system, blood cells and kidneys. The Department of Health and Human Services has labeled lead the "number one environmental threat to the health of children in the United States."

Don't try to sand, remove or cut away cracked or flaking paint that might predate 1978. Contact a federally certified lead abatement specialist. For a list of specialists in your area and for more information, contact the National Lead Information Center.

Lead paint in undisturbed, good condition should be safe, and it can be sealed with a new layer of paint.