Why did it move?” I’ll answer this question now: You’re probably just not painting in the right places. There are lots of reasons why paint wrinkles:
1) Paint will shrink when exposed to moisture
2) You’re not applying enough paint! You want a thinner coat so the paint will stick to the floor, not to the wall. Your paint is probably too thick or it’s been too long since it was set.
3) You’re not following a high-pressure “wash” method to remove paint without leaving behind a residue. For years, I always set my paint by mixing up a “wash” mix that included water and a high-powered brush. That way I could paint right around my nails without any visible residue left behind on the wall. It was always a little bit difficult (and more expensive) to paint at a lower pressure, so I’ve been using “hardeners” like the ones recommended by Sally Hansen. But, I have found over time that sometimes my paint doesn’t stay put at a lower pressure, or, conversely, when my pressure stays high they dry in a way that gives them a sort of tacky appearance.
You should still try applying your paint to the floor, but if it’s not working well on the wall, that’s the culprit. And if you’re painting in a different room, then you’ll have to find alternatives that won’t rub off, but won’t also leave a residue on the wall if it doesn’t go away.
4) Your paints are not “dry cured”
Some paints require that they be “dry cured” before they’ll set. But, some paint brands contain paint sprays that, when rubbed on bare skin, leave a layer on the surface of skin which is then allowed to dry to about a second or two, leaving a sticky residue after the next coat. And, some paints (like the colors of our Rustoleum) will dry so quickly that even though it was applied in a high-pressure-overdrive manner, many of those paints don’t allow them to set properly, and will eventually get stuck at the surface, leaving you with a messy, tacky effect. And, some paint brands (like those recommended by Sally Hansen) will actually stick to the floor when your high pressure kicks in (see what I did there?)
5) You’re not using the correct paint brand for the job
I’ve found over the years that using a darker color
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