Sun-Bleached Linseed Oil
Sun-Bleached Linseed Oil is a fast-drying oil used as a medium or added to homemade mediums. See more details on Product information here.
Sun-Bleached Linseed Oil is made by exposing raw, cold-pressed linseed oil to sunlight in shallow tanks covered with clear glass for a period of more than one month. No driers or other additives are used in the making of this oil. The exposure to sunlight lightens the oil considerably but only slightly thickens it. This linseed oil has about the same color as walnut oil or lighter, so it can be used with pale colors and white. This oil can be used as a medium or added to homemade mediums.
This linseed oil is less yellow than walnut oil, so it can be used with pale colors and white. It is fast drying. This oil can be used as a medium or added to homemade mediums.
Use turpentine, spike oil or mineral spirits as a solvent or diluent for oil painting mediums made with linseed oil.
Prepared by exposing linseed oil (derived from the dried ripe seeds of the flax plant [Linum usitatissimum, Linaceae]) to sunlight for at least one month.
|Linseed Linum usitatissimum
|Typical Fatty Acid Profile
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Health and Safety
There are no acute or known chronic health hazards associated with the anticipated use of this product (most chemicals are not fully tested for chronic toxicity). Always protect yourself against potentially unknown chronic hazards of this and other chemical products by keeping them out of your body. Do this by avoiding ingestion, excessive skin contact, and inhalation of spraying mists, sanding dusts and vapors from heating. Conforms to ASTM D-4236.
WARNING: Rags or paper towels contaminated with vegetable drying oils, particularly those containing iron oxide pigments are susceptible to spontaneous combustion. To prevent unexpected fires, used rags or paper towels contaminated with oil-based materials should be collected in a closable, air-tight container. Store water-dampened rags or paper towels in a metal container with an air-tight top. Alternately, washing contaminated rags will remove contaminating materials and eliminate risk.
For more information on how to handle artist's materials safely, please read How to Safely Handle Art Materials and Pigments.
For best results store in a cool, dry place tightly closed.
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