American Woodworker
Contact Us | Help | Report a Bug
Sign in | Join
 

Don't Use Smelly Glue Kalispell MT

Your smelly glue may be OK; a bad odor does not necessarily mean the glue has gone bad. But consider what your project is worth and whether you want to risk joint failure for the price of a bottle of glue.

The Home Depot
(406)755-5333
2455 Highway 93 North
Kalispell, MT
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-9:00pm
Sun: 8:00am-7:00pm

Cardinal True Value
(406) 752-4221
2148 Hwy 2 East
Kalispell, MT
 
Cardinal True Value
(406) 755-5220
16 7th Ave West
Kalispell, MT
 
Lowe's
(406) 758-3030
2360 Highway 93 North
Kalispell, MT
Hours
M-SA 6 am - 10 pm
SU 8 am - 8 pm

Montana Ace - Kalispell
(406) 755-9701
130 N Meridian Rd, Eisinger Motors
Kalispell, MT
 
Wright's Kalispell Lmbr.
(406) 257-3625
800 W. Idaho
Kalispell, MT
 
Western Building Center
(406) 755-6411
1745 3rd Ave East
Kalispell, MT
 
Murdoch's Ranch & Home Supply
(406) 755-4747
2330 Hwy 93 South
Kalispell, MT
 
Cenex Harvest States Cooperatives
(406) 755-7427
150 1st Ave West N
Kalispell, MT
 
Northwest Drywall & Bldg Sply
(406) 752-2644
160 8th Ave
Kalispell, MT
 

Don't Use Smelly Glue

Don't Use Smelly Glue

Buying glue by the gallon costs less, but  it may not be a good investment if you use glue infrequently. After a while, leftover glue can develop a bad smell. According to the folks at Franklin Adhesives, your bestbet is to toss the old stuff and buy a fresh bottle. Glues have a preservative in them to keep bacteria or fungus from setting up shop. But the
preservative only delays the inevitable. Your smelly  glue may beOK; a bad odor does not necessarily mean the glue has gone bad. Butconsider what your project is worth and whether you want to risk jointfailure for the price of a bottle of glue. Most woodworking glue has a one-yearshelf life. Even though it's tempting to buy a big bottle tosave money, it's better to buy glue in a size youknow you'll use up in a year. Here's a good tip: Write the purchase date on the glue bottle. That way, you'll know when it's time to buy fresh.

Click here to read the rest of the article from American Woodworker