Walls Stencils, Plaster Stencils, Painting Stencils, Plaster Molds

Huge selection of classic stencils for elegant home decor.

Oh how I hated all that knotty, rustic pine! Just not for this girl!

Check out what I did to it and see how I did it! Just click the “Victoria Larsen’s Blog” to find it.

Oh how ugly it was! But the finished design and how I did it is here. You are going to love it as much as I do!

Deborah has been one of our customers for quite awhile and I truly believe the girl is as addicted to decorating as I am.

Deborah used our Raised Plaster Palisades Border Stencil to add a vertical border to her wall in pale gray paint.

She then used the same stencil to add a raised border on her doors.

How lovely and unique is this?

Deborah used our Raised Plaster Floral Medallion Stencil behind this elegant wall sconce and I fell in love!

Then she used our Raised Plaster Arquette Tile Stencil (my absolute favorite!) as a random raised design on a long, blank wall.

I would love little more than a personal tour of this creative gal’s home. Thank you Deborah! You know I love everything you do!

I have never put my finger on quite “why”, but I LOVE black furniture in certain cases. Evidently, D does too!

She painted this chest midnight black and then added our Raised Plaster Lilac Love Stencil to it.

Painting the design with metallic gold paint gave it almost an oriental style beauty. She evidently used a portion of another smaller design as accents to the main lilac design. I love how it came out!

Here’s a tip for painting gold over plaster stenciling: Do the stenciling first, let it dry, paint the piece your intended color and THEN paint the design gold. If you try to paint metallic colors over dried joint compound, it will simply suck up all that beautiful gleam!

Like many of us, Ann loves the look of ornate antiques.

She used our Raised Plaster Chaumont panel on the doors of an old cabinet to give it incredible new life.

First, she did a translucent color wash over the entire door to give it a lighter appearance, but also to allow the wood grain to show through.

She then painted the inner panel a warm, rich brown.

Once that was dry, she added our Raised Plaster Chaumont Panel Stencil directly in the center of each cabinet door.

She succeeded in giving her project an “Old World” beauty that could be mistaken for a very old piece of furniture.

Thank you Ann! We love it!

Trying her hand at Raised Plaster Stenciling, Andrea Delaney wound up doing something subtle and wonderful.

She didn’t say exactly the steps she took to do it, but I do know she applied our

Raised Plaster Acanthus Flourish Stencil to the wall near her stained glass ceiling fixture.

The way I would re-create this look is to allow the plaster stenciled area to dry completely, then paint over the entire wall in her luscious warm brown color mixed with a little clear wall glaze.

When I came to the area of the stencil, I would then use a terry cloth towel and wipe off just the design to reveal a much lighter version of the design.

I love the simplistic approach of creating just one element here and there. But I also really love covering an entire wall in a random pattern, turning the design upside down with every other repeat to create further interest.

Thank you Andrea!

Barbara emailed me one day saying she had a lot of cigar boxes that were too good to throw away. She wanted to give them a face lift and create uses for them. So she set out to find a great design for the tops of those boxes.

She used our Raised Plaster Chantilly Floral Stencil over the top.

I love the bright color and the placement of the design. Barbara shows you that even larger stencils can be used on smaller projects by allowing excess portions of the design to simply be eliminated. I love the backgrounds she did on these boxes before plastering the raised design. Ah….but she went a step further. Look at what she did to the inside!

Each box used the same design but was done in different colors with different backgrounds.

What great creativity and how much fun she must have had doing these wonderful boxes. Think of all the uses for trinkets, jewelry, candies, etc!

Thank you Barbara!

I absolutely love the various ideas creative types like D. Starns come up with when using our stencils.

Examine this photo closely. Where I use a palet knife on it’s side to add deep black, horizontal striations to my Raised Plaster Aspen Trees, she used a paint brush and added very pale striations in soft brown paint that could have been diluted with clear wall glaze.

She then used metallic gold paint on her leaves. Done over gray walls really makes this design stand out beautifully! I only wish she would have sent a photo of the entire wall.

Very creative, very beautiful! She totally rocked this!

Anne used our Raised Plaster Traditional Cabinet Stencil with ordinary paint to add such a luscious design to the front of her cabinet. I love how it looks! She added such ornamental beauty to the two plain panels.

The cool thing about this design is that it repeats easily with tiny flowers, bells and pearls to create a very intricate pattern. It’s perfect for this piece because of the ornamentals already present.

Good job Anne and thank you for letting us see!

 

Sandra had an old chest that she just new she could give new life to. Boy, did she ever!

Prepping with primer first, she added our Raised Plaster Cadence Frieze stencil to the centers of the inset panels.

After letting that dry, she then painted the entire chest with the most beautiful and cheery blue paint.

Not only did she extend the life of this wonderful wood piece, she gave it such style and class!

Raised plaster stencils help you add design to your furniture pieces and cabinets easily! Just tape the stencil to the intended area, smear the openings with pre-mixed joint compound, gently peel back the stencil and let it dry.

When you paint over the applied design, it protects it from chipping off. No need to seal further unless you are sealing the entire piece.

Works great with chalk paints!

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