Don't be fooled by the word stool, the Small Blonde Elm Wood Antique Round Stool has been known to moonlight as a bedside table or a welcome spot to lay your cup of tea.
For regular cleaning, use a lint-free cloth and wipe in the direction of the wood's grain. To remove spots and stains, use a damp cloth dipped in mild soap or detergent such as an oil soap made for wood products. Keep solvents clear of furniture as they can strip the finish. Do not use cleaners containing bleach or alcohol. Dust regularly using a lambs-wool duster with lanolin or a slightly damp terry cloth to capture dust and keep furniture dust-free for longer. Regular polishing is necessary to protect furniture. Polishes containing silicon protect the finish. Keep out of direct sunlight. Place wooden furniture as far away as possible from heat. If scratched, you can mask the scratch with a marker, crayon, shoe polish or even coffee grounds but only if the scratch is small and shallow. Choose a colour that matches the finish. Apply the solution in the direction of the scratch. To get rid of ink stain, mix baking soda and water and pour the mix over the stain. Wipe it off with a damp cloth. For treated surfaces (waxed or polished), wipe with a mix of water and dishwashing liquid. Test a small spot before treating the whole stain. If gum gets stuck on your wooden chair, remove as much as you can then leave a bag of ice on the wood for 10 minutes and scrape the gum off with a flat tool. Be careful the ice does not melt and cause water marks.
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