Hi Temp Pot Belly Black Paint

At a glance

  • Perfect for heat-exposed metal that’s rusting or needing a new coat.
  • Restores that brand new, satin black finish to stoves, flues and BBQs
  • Withstands continuous temperatures up to 350C (and up to 500C for short periods)
  • Can be applied without primer.
  • Easy application
  • Available sizes: 250ml, 500ml, 4L & 350g spray can.

 

***Please note that Hi Temp Paint is classified as Dangerous Goods and is delivered with-in Australia Only. As this is a flammable product we are unable to send to PO Boxes, all Paint is sent via freight/courier.

Have you got heat-exposed metal that's rusting or needs a new coat? Rubbedin High Temperature Pot-Belly Black Paint is exactly what you're looking for. It's a high quality heat resistant coating designed to stop rust and restore that brand new, satin black finish to your pot-belly stove, barbecue, oven, heater, flue and any other metal parts that are subject to heat. It is scientifically formulated to withstand continuous temperatures up to 350C (and up to 500C for short periods) and can be applied without primer.

Available Sizes

  • 250ml
  • 500ml
  • 4 Litre
  • 20 Litre tins
  • 350g spray cans.

Available at selected Barbeques Galore Stores and Independant Wood Heater Stores.

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Hi Temp Pot Belly Black Paint

At a glance

  • Perfect for heat-exposed metal that’s rusting or needing a new coat.
  • Restores that brand new, satin black finish to stoves, flues and BBQs
  • Withstands continuous temperatures up to 350C (and up to 500C for short periods)
  • Can be applied without primer.
  • Easy application
  • Available sizes: 250ml, 500ml, 4L & 350g spray can.

 

***Please note that Hi Temp Paint is classified as Dangerous Goods and is delivered with-in Australia Only. As this is a flammable product we are unable to send to PO Boxes, all Paint is sent via freight/courier.

Have you got heat-exposed metal that's rusting or needs a new coat? Rubbedin High Temperature Pot-Belly Black Paint is exactly what you're looking for. It's a high quality heat resistant coating designed to stop rust and restore that brand new, satin black finish to your pot-belly stove, barbecue, oven, heater, flue and any other metal parts that are subject to heat. It is scientifically formulated to withstand continuous temperatures up to 350C (and up to 500C for short periods) and can be applied without primer.

Available Sizes

  • 250ml
  • 500ml
  • 4 Litre
  • 20 Litre tins
  • 350g spray cans.

Available at selected Barbeques Galore Stores and Independant Wood Heater Stores.

Share this product

  • How to Use
  • Tips For Your Fireplace
  • FAQ's

How to use our Hi-T Pot-Belly Black Spray Paint

  1. All surfaces must be thoroughly cleaned of loose dirt, grease and oil by swabbing with mineral turpentine.
  2. Remove all rust, mill scale, loose and flaking paint with wet & dry sandpaper and new smooth metal surfaces must be rubbed back to assist adhesion.
  3. Shake can vigorously for one minute before spraying and then occasionally while in use. Cover adjacent areas to protect from spray mist.
  4. For optimum appearance and rust protection hold can upright, approximately 20cm from surface and apply a pre-wetting mist coat, followed by a full even coat.
  5. Do not apply when ambient temperature is below 15c.

Safety

  • Never use petrol, oil or kerosene to help light the fire as they can cause an explosion.
  • If you have young children - a guard around any form of heating is a good precaution - Ask your dealer for advice on the best type.
  • Smoke detectors save lives. With or without a fireplace, a smoke detector is a good investment in your family’s safety.

Getting Started

  • Use kindling wood, paper and fire lighters to get the fire started. Large pieces of wood should be added after a bed of hot coals has been established.
  • Leave air controls open for 20 - 30 minutes to start the fire burning. You can expect some smoke from your flu when you first start but it should not last longer than 15 minutes.

Fueling your Fire

  • It’s important to get the fire hot as quick as possible & maintain it for the heating period.
  • Most heaters burn better with 3 or 4 logs rather than 1 or 2. Logs should not be too big -- 2kg to 4 kg or 40cm logs are typical.
  • Heaters with grates will perform better with a layer of ash on the base of the firebox, and should only need cleaning periodically. When cleaning out the ash, always leave 10mm or so behind.
  • Efficient burning only occurs when adequate air is supplied to the fuel. Leave air controls on for 15 - 20 minutes after reloading.

Overnight Burning

  • For overnight burning, load the heater at least half an hour before going to bed. Only turn the air supply down to a minimum once all the wood is charred  (about 15 - 20 minutes).
  • Most heaters should still burn for eight hours without difficulty and you will have far less creosote problems than if you fill the heater and turn it to slow burn straight away.
  • It will probably take you some time to get the feel of operating your heater for long periods. You might even find that once you have a good lighting method worked out and your house is well insulated you don’t need to burn overnight except on the coldest nights.
  • Do not close down air supply totally overnight - a little air avoids a lot of smoke.

Buying Fuel

  • It is always best, to use the type of fuel recommended by the manufacturer. If your heater meets the national emission standards, it will have a compliance plate which specifies the correct fuel to use.
  • Be sure of what you are buying or collecting in firewood.

Money Saving

  • Getting the best performance from your fuel and heater will save you money each year.
  • Make your home energy efficient by insulating the ceilings and walls.
  • Prevent heat leaks through cracks in doors and windows.
  • Reduce heat loss through windows by drawing heavy curtains at night.
  • Leaving the firebox open will affect the efficiency and reduce the heat output of your heater.

Wood Storage

  • Buy your wood in Spring or Summer as heaters operate best when wood is completely dry and well seasoned.
  • Store wood undercover in a dry ventilated area. Wood stored on pallets in a crisscrossed fashion allows air to circulate freely.

Service and Maintenance

  • The key to clean and efficient heating is not just installing an efficient heater, it is also operating and maintaining it correctly.
  • Whatever the age of your heater, use it correctly to reduce the need for repairs and servicing. Every heater has slightly different characteristics, so read and follow any instructions from the manufacturer carefully.
  • Service your heater during Spring or early Summer. This minimizes the corrosive effects of creosote residues and condensation during the off season.
  • Prior to winter, check the condition of the heater including the flu, door, seals and baffles. Specifically check for bird nests in or near the flu systems in the roof cavity. If loose insulation has been added to the ceiling check carefully that none has built up in the flu cavity clearance area.  Alternatively, have an experienced service person to do these checks.
  • Flues should be checked regularly by a chimney sweep.
  • Make it a habit to look outside and check your flu for smoke.

Based on text kindly provided by the Australian Home Heating Association Inc.

Can pregnant woman use it?

Yes, anything that can cause fetal abnormalities has to be stated, by law, globally.

Is a primer required before using Hi-T?

No, no primer is required.

Is it ok to paint over a pot belly stove polish, that has been previously had stove polish applied to it?

No, you are best to stick with stove polish however, if you do want to use paint, you will need to sand back the stove and ensure all traces of stove polish are removed.

If I paint my rangehood, will the Hi-T paint still cure?

Yes, the heat coming from the stove top will be enough to cure it.

What is the VOC Content in grams per liter of your Hi-T Pot Belly Paint?

The VOC is approximately 440 grams/ litre.

*Please note that the VOC is calculated according to the definition of what constitutes a VOC under Australian considerations and what is used by APAS (Australian Paints Approval Scheme) which is the defining body in Australia.


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