30 days money back guarantee

Everything about beewax

Beeswax - the natural wood care for your furniture

Nature has the best ideas. You don't need to use chemical products to care for your wooden furniture. Beeswax has played an important role in wood care for centuries and is more relevant today than ever.

What does beeswax do and why is it better suited for furniture care than commercially available "finished products"? The natural wax has high-quality ingredients that give the wood a new shine and, on top of that, cover the surface as a protective layer. In this article you will learn how to use beeswax and why you should take care of natural wood furniture. In addition to the amazing result, you will be amazed how easy it is to look after antique, modern, light and dark wooden furniture.

What can beeswax do that chemical care products cannot?

The wax contains many ingredients that nourish the wood and prevent it from drying out. By applying it evenly, you create an extremely thin protective layer that is not visually perceptible - but is there. One advantage of beeswax is that it is absolutely tight and impermeable to air when applied. In this way, you not only protect the wooden furniture from drying out, but you can also be sure that any stains are only visible on the wax layer and do not penetrate the wood. Instead of sanding down furniture because a stubborn coffee or red wine stain cannot be removed with any home remedy, you take a damp cloth and simply wipe the affected area. A special property of beeswax is its antistatic properties. Are you annoyed about weekly dust on your furniture? Then the wax is a good decision that will save you a lot of work. By nature, wooden furniture is known to attract dust and to be covered by a layer of dust just a few days after cleaning. You can use beeswax to create all of these effects, as well as the natural gloss of the wood, without any unpleasant smell that is often inherent in industrial wood polishes.

The optimal wood care for preventing stains

We would like to mention the topic of stains separately due to its topicality and frequency with regard to furniture damage. The wax layer does not prevent you from dripping liquid or fat onto the wood. But it prevents the risk that the stain remains as a permanent memory of a glass of red wine, coffee or a piece of meat that has fallen on the table. By treating the surface with the bee's wax, even stubborn stains can be easily removed. Since deep penetration into the wood fibers is impossible, you can usually achieve the desired result with little effort and guarantee the desired result without much sanding. With a little soapy water and, if necessary, a light surface treatment with sandpaper, the furniture shines like new. So that the light spot created by the sandpaper disappears again, you simply treat it with beeswax.