Pink and Gold Dresser

pink and gold dresser front2

If you love all things girly or feminine, you will appreciate today’s pink and gold dresser project.  Even in its original state, I could see the potential beauty in this piece.

If you want to see me painting it Live on Dixie Belle’s Page; you can check it out here.

Here are the supplies I used.

Resource List:

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If you want tons of information on Dixie Belle paint and products, you can check out this Comprehensive Guide post, and you can download it free here by clicking the picture:

Tea Rose & Pink Champagne Blend

After a good cleaning, I painted it with 2 blended coats.  For the frame and outer edges of the drawers, I used  Tea Rose.  For the inner rectangle of the drawers, I used Pink Champagne.

If you aren’t experienced with blending, it is actually easier on non-flat surfaces like these.  So you may want to try it on a more detailed piece like this first.

It also helps to use a mister bottle, so you can easily push the paint into all those crevices.  Without water, chalk paint can tend to be too thick to get into tight spaces.

A French tip brush is great for crevices too because it comes to a point.  I sealed the blended paint job with 2 coats of Satin Clear Coat.  

Using Gemstone Mousse to Create a Pink and Gold Dresser

Then I dove head first into my tiny little pot of Golden Gem Gemstone Mousse!  This stuff is so easy to use and just as brilliant as gold leaf!

Using a small artist brush, I added splashes of gold across the front and around the edges.  It only took 1 coat for full coverage, and it is water-based so it’s easy clean-up.

With the gold placement, I wasn’t going for symmetry, but balance.  Making the gold areas large makes it seem luxurious too.

I was so grateful this dresser came with all its original hardware!  Of course I painted these gorgeous handles with Golden Gem too.  Then I sealed the handles with Satin Clear Coat. 

I still have more than half of my tiny pot left over, so this product packs a lot of bang for your buck and goes a long way.

Pink Wood Grain

For the top, I had the crazy idea to wood grain the pink with a Chocolate brown underneath.  Who says wood grain has to be realistic?!

To do this technique, I started with 1 coat of Chocolate and let it dry thoroughly.  Then I sealed it with a clear coat; the sheen won’t be important because you’re going over it with more paint.

Using the Tea Rose, I painted a section (about 1/6th of the top) and misted liberally with water.  I ran my small wood grain tool over it, rocking it back and forth to create a wood grain pattern.

I occasionally wiped the tool off on paper towels to keep it clean as I went.  Once that was dry, I went around the edges with more Golden Gem.  The top was then sealed with more Satin Clear Coat.

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