WHICH PINE TAR IS YOUR FAVOURITE?

All colours are totally natural products from the forest which protect and reinforce the wood, as well as giving it an attractive matt colour. The pine tars are perfect for your façades, but also for boathouses and fences. Material that is quite simply made of wood. You can also repaint wooden façades previously treated with traditional limewash with excellent results.

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Genuine Pine Tar

Genuine Pine Tar is a traditional kilned pine tar and is perfectly suited to modern wooden houses, timber houses, wooden roofs, docks and other outdoor wooden structures. It also has good penetration on non-planed wood. An old formula for wood treatment is one-third each of genuine pine tar, turpentine and boiled or raw linseed oil. Genuine Pine Tar also has healing properties and works well on, among other things, the hooves of horses and other animals.

Pine Tar vitriol

Auson Tar Vitriol is a thin tar glaze that produces a stylish, modern grey colour. The warm grey colour appears gradually, as the tar’s natural brown colour is toned down. The end result is a stylish grey hue that blends in with nature and protects the wood. Tar Vitriol contains turpentine and can be used on untreated wood and on wood that has previously been treated with tar or iron vitriol. Always stir well before painting, since the colour pigment gathers near the bottom during storage. Stir regularly while painting, too. This is particularly important for the vitriol pine tar, as it’s thinner than the other pine tar paints and therefore needs more frequent stirring. Otherwise the colour pigment will gather at the bottom and you will end up with an uneven olour on your facade.

Red Pine Tar

Auson Red Tar is the origin of all Swedish paints. The original red paint. This tar paint gives facades the traditional Falun red colour that is so typical of Sweden. It also provides the best protection from weather and wind. Red Tar is perfect for both classic summer cottages with white house corners and wooden houses with modern architecture and colour schemes. You can use Red Tar on untreated wood and on wood that has previously been treated with tar, distemper paint or iron vitriol. If you paint on planed wood, you need to dilute with 10–20% turpentine or denatured alcohol. On non-planed wood, no preparations are needed. Always stir well before painting, since the colour pigment gathers near the bottom during storage. Stir regularly while painting, too. Otherwise the colour pigment will gather at the bottom and you will end up with an uneven olour on your facade. Top score in Folksam’s paint review Pine tar is a totally natural product that protects your house from mildew and rot fungi, and prevents moisture from penetrating the wood. This led to our Red Pine Tar being one of the outdoor paints that did best in Folksam’s Paint Review.

Black Pine Tar

Auson Black Tar is the original of all black outdoor paints and provides a lovely matte colour in addition to protection from rot, mould and drying out. The classic black paint is perfect for modern wooden homes, fences or boathouses. You can use Black Tar on untreated wood and on wood that has previously been treated with tar, distemper paint or iron vitriol. If you paint on planed wood, you need to dilute with 10–20% turpentine or denatured alcohol. On non-planed wood, no preparations are needed. Always stir well before painting, since the colour pigment gathers near the bottom during storage. Stir regularly while painting, too. Otherwise the colour pigment will gather at the bottom and you will end up with an uneven olour on your facade.

Black-Brown Pine Tar

Auson Black-Brown is a genuine pine tar with both black and brown pigments. Black-brown pine tar produces a softer look than Auson Black Tar. We call Black-Brown Tar the architect’s choice. It provides the same protection against rot, mould, and drying out as all our other tar paints. The softer black hue is a good match for modern wooden homes, as well as fences and boathouses. You can use Black-Brown Tar on untreated wood or on wood that has previously been painted with tar, distemper paint or iron vitriol. If you paint on planed wood, you need to dilute with 10–20% turpentine or denatured alcohol. On non-planed wood, no preparations are needed. Always stir well before painting, since the colour pigment gathers near the bottom during storage. Stir regularly while painting, too. Otherwise the colour pigment will gather at the bottom and you will end up with an uneven olour on your facade.

Brown Pine Tar

Auson Brown Tar is a classic pine tar. The brown colour has its origins in the national romantic period of the 19th century. Now, more than a hundred years later, brown wood exteriors have once again become popular. Brown Tar produces a matte brown colour and a beautiful wood surface. And the pine tar naturally provides protection from strong sunlight, moisture, mould and rot. You can use Brown Tar on untreated wood and on wood that has previously been painted with tar, distemper paint or iron vitriol. If you paint on planed wood, you need to dilute with 10–20% turpentine or denatured alcohol. On non-planed wood, no preparations are needed. Always stir well before painting, since the colour pigment gathers near the bottom during storage. Stir regularly while painting, too. Otherwise the colour pigment will gather at the bottom and you will end up with an uneven olour on your facade.

Green Pine Tar

Auson Green Tar produces a lovely matte colour and provides protection from rot, mould and drying out. The classic green hue is perfectly suited to both houses and fences. You can use Green Tar on untreated wood or on wood that has previously been treated with tar, distemper paint or iron vitriol. If you paint on planed wood, you need to dilute with 10–20% turpentine or denatured alcohol. On non-planed wood, no preparations are needed. Always stir well before painting, since the colour pigment gathers near the bottom during storage. Stir regularly while painting, too. Otherwise the colour pigment will gather at the bottom and you will end up with an uneven olour on your facade.

Pine Tar Oil

Wood is the best and most natural material available. At the same time, it is alive and is affected by everything that happens around it. Weather and wind, acid rain, insects, mould and algae are examples of things that adversely affect the surface of wood. But you can avoid this if you treat your facade, patio, dock or outdoor furniture with pine tar.

Imprex

Auson Imprex is a special light-coloured tar containing pine tar, pine oil, and Genuine Wood Tar. It gives a natural beautiful wood surface that is ideal for treating boats, shingled roofs and wooden buildings, for example. The tar has good penetration properties, preserves the wood and makes the surface water-repellent.

Gum Turpentine

Genuine gum turpentine is a biodegradable solvent used to dilute pine tar and linseed oil paints.

Dalbränd Pine Tar

Auson Kiln Burned Wood Tar is a fine golden-brown wood tar that takes on a glaze-like quality with time. It is used primarily to meet the high demands placed on treatment of building exteriors, shingled roofs and boats, as well as veterinary use such as in the care of hooves, both for horses and other animals. We recommend diluting the tar with gum turpentine for faster penetration and reduced stickiness. An old formula for wood treatment is equal parts Kiln Burned Pine Tar, turpentine and boiled or raw linseed oil. Coverage: 2–4 m2/litre depending on the surface.

Roslag Mahogny

Auson Roslag Mahogany is a low-viscosity tar glaze that provides a darker mahogany tone. It is based on an old Swedish formula with Genuine Pine Tar, linseed oil and gum turpentine. Since Roslag Mahogany has a very low viscosity, it should be applied in two thin coats. Remember to let the surface dry thoroughly between coats. Feel free to use Auson Roslag Mahogany on docks, boats, shingled roofs and, of course, on different types of wooden buildings. Coverage: 6–12 m2/litre depending on the surface.