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Limmer Boot Grease

Availability: In stock


Quick Overview

Made in NH USA by our friend and legendary custom boot maker Peter Limmer.

Limmer Boot Grease

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Using Limmer Boot Grease on Your Leather Footwear:
Most leather products will have a polish on them when they are new. Wear them around to get the polish off the leather. Polish, having a wax base, will not allow the grease to penetrate through to the leather. Once the polish has worn off, you can start applying the grease to the leather. Light coats should be applied; the grease should absorb into the leather within 10-15 minutes at room temperature. Never use artificial heat! During the break-in period (the first few weeks) you may grease the leather as much as three times a week, but remember: light coats! Areas where the grease seems to be standing are most likely areas where the polish has not worn off yet. If there is standing grease, you may consider wiping the excess off at this point. Standing grease could allow grit to start forming on the leather. With well-greased leather, when you pull your fingers across it, you will see a slight shine on the leather, but no real feeling of grease on your fingers. As the leather absorbs the grease, you will notice that the color of the leather is turning darker and losing its new-shine look. At this point, you may want to start slowing down on the applications, and reapply only after the leather no long repels water or loses its deep color. A well-greased piece of leather will require applications in intervals of a couple of weeks. This will depend on the use and conditions where the boots have been used. Once the leather is conditioned, under normal circumstances you should only have to apply the grease maybe every two to three weeks, but you will find a routine that works for your situation. Always try to apply grease to clean dry leather, but remember to never use artificial heat to speed-dry the leather!
Other Uses:
leather gloves
motorcycle jackets and chaps
horse tack
wallets and belts

Made in USA by Peter Limmer and Sons 

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