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Wood Organization Crate

By: Amy Anderson
Amy Anderson
Amy Anderson
I am a 32-year-old transplant from Seattle living in Atlanta, Georgia. I was born from creative genes, so I'm carrying on the tradition. I have been knitting for 17 years, sewing for longer and decoupaging for just a few. I do all of these things on a daily basis, or at least as much as I can. Follow my crafting adventures on the ModPodgeRocks blog.
Use this mini wood crate to store all sorts of things, including toys and books.
not yet rated   AT A GLANCE
 
Skill Level: Intermediate
Time:
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INSTRUCTIONS & SUPPLIESREVIEWS

Supplies

Mod Podge ® Spouncer ® Applicators Set, 4 pc.
Item #24958
Spouncer ® applicators are great for small projects! Use to apply paint to embellishments and more.

$3.99

Mod Podge ® Rocks! Peel & Stick Stencils - Tangier
Item #25093
Designing projects in easier than ever with Peel and Stick Stencils. Pair with Podgeable Glitters to create glitter accents on your projects!

$4.29

This item is is not orderable
Mod Podge ® Gloss, 8 oz.
Item #CS11201
Mod Podge ® is quick-drying for multiple coat build up and dries clear. Can be sanded to a smooth finish. Cleans up easily while wet with soap and water. Certified AP non-toxic; waterbase. Mod Podge ® is an all in one decoupage glue, sealer and finish

$7.29

Other Supplies
Small wood Scrabble letters spelling the saying of your choice
Scrapbook paper – one piece
Orange sand
Paper cutter
Ruler
Paintbrush
Small wood crate

Instructions

  1. Paint your small wood crate with FolkArt Multi-Surface in Parchment. Give your crate several coats and let dry. Don’t forget the inside and bottom of the crate as well. 
  2. Measure the wood slats on the side of your crate using a ruler. Use the paper cutter to cut the scrapbook paper to fit the slats. Alternatively you can use a pencil with a ruler to measure and then scissors to cut the paper. 
  3. Working one at a time, add Mod Podge to the wood slats. Paint a medium layer of Mod Podge over the entire slat and smooth your scrapbook paper down. Repeat. Let dry for 15 – 20 minutes. 
  4. Apply a top coat over each wood slat and let dry. 
  5. Now you’ll decorate the ends with the peel n’ stick stencil. Starting from the middle where the handle of the crate is, peel the stencil from the backer sheet (carefully) and smooth down flat on the surface.  
  6. Use the Spouncer to add Mod Podge to the stencil. Use a medium layer of Mod Podge and work quickly, since Mod Podge dries quickly. Completely cover the area you would like the design in. 
  7. Peel up the stencil and pour the sand on top right away. Tip: pour the sand on top of the crate over a piece of paper so that you can pour the excess back into the original container. 
  8. Let your design dry before repeating with the stencil again. You’ll do this three times on each side to cover (possibly more depending on the size of your crate). 
  9. Once your design is complete on both sides of the crate, let it dry completely. Then sweep off the excess sand using a paintbrush. Tip: if you need to touch up some areas of your design, you can use a small paintbrush with Mod Podge and sprinkle sand just in those areas. Let dry and then brush again. 
  10. To finish your crate, use Mod Podge to glue the wood letters down on one side. 
  11. Let your crate dry for 24 hours before using.
Disclaimer: The information found in each project is presented in good faith, but no warranty is given, nor results guaranteed, nor is freedom from any patent to be inferred. Since we have no control over physical conditions surrounding the application of information herein contained, Plaid Enterprises, Inc. disclaims any liability for untoward results.

Important: Please be sure to thoroughly read the instructions for all products, paying particular attention to all cautions and warnings shown to ensure the proper and safe use of the product.

Copyright: All Rights Reserved. No part of this Project may be reproduced in any form without permission in writing, except for your personal use, except by reviewer, who may in reviewing this project, quote brief passages in a magazine or newspaper.