Airless Spray Painting
Used for the right project, spray painting will reduce the cost and time, and it will give you a better finish compared to brush-&-roller application. Our painter will determine if spraying is the best method for your project, but the most common types of a spray job are:
- New construction interior painting — single homes, extensions, apartment blocks;
- Vacant properties where you want the same wall colour throughout all (or the majority of) the rooms. This often applies to rental properties pre-sale, post-sale, and renovation;
- Aluminum windows, doors;
- Louvers or louver doors — timber or aluminum;
- Ornate ceilings, cornices, detail architraves, shadow lines and other architectural elements with small details or deep relief;
- Kitchen cupboards, linen cupboards, shelves and furniture;
- Outside applications — un-rendered brick or timber clad walls, roofs, lattices, fences, etc.
When spray painting new ceilings or walls, the first one to two coats can be sprayed really quickly. A painter with a roller would follow the spray-painter to work paint into the surface, ensuring an even finish. The final coat would be applied by brush and roller only. This produces the best finish, the fastest time and the best cost.
For ornate and textured surfaces — especially if they are old, covered in mould or dirt — spray painting will give an even coverage without adding thickness to the paint that would diminish the relief. This is often an issue with brush and roller application.
To spray paint metal windows, timber or metal louvers, lattice or kitchen cupboards, we apply multiple coats of paint (5-8 or more) but keep them very light and thin. This way paint has no spills and the coverage is even in the smallest parts and corners. This gives a much better finish than a brush and roller application could achieve.