Polishing products, wax and abrasives

DIY recipes for floor, furniture, metal, car, stove, glass & more...

Car polish, furniture polish & wax

Most polishing and polishing agents are used to restore shine to surfaces that have become dull and inconspicuous through use. Most polishes contain oil or wax, sometimes in solution, sometimes as an emulsion, so finely distributed in water. Some emulsions are so unstable that the preparation must be shaken each time before use.

The wax-containing polishes give a shine that lasts longer; however, they must be rubbed out well. The oil polishes are much easier to bring to a shine; however, the gloss is lost very quickly. With all preparations for this purpose it should not be forgotten that a certain preparation is only suitable for a certain purpose. Universal preparations do not exist.

In addition, the polishing agents usually contain an abrasive, i.e. a hard, sharp substance, which has been ground so finely that no scratches occur during polishing. For grinding, one takes the same substances, but coarser. The scratches that arise during this process are later ground away during polishing. In principle, there is therefore no difference between polishing and grinding, only the fineness is different. The abrasives are glued to paper to form the well-known sandpaper, formed into sharpening stones with a binder or stirred into a paste with oil or emulsion.

Car polish

Recipe no. 1.
Carnauba wax 9 dl
Beeswax 4 dl
Ceresin wax 4 dl
Naphtha 75 dl
Stearic acid 7 dl
Triethanolamine 2½ dl
Water 75 dl
Abrasive 25 tot 60 dl
The triethanolamine and stearic acid are boiled with the water to a uniform soap solution.

The waxes are then melted and the naphtha is added to the wax at 85 to 90℃. At the same temperature, the waxhing solution is poured into the soap solution with good stirring. Stir vigorously until a smooth, uniform emulsion is formed, then stir slowly until the elmus is completely cooled.

As an abrasive, a substance such as bentonite can be added, which preferably combines with water. This substance is then added to the emulsion. Abrasives that attract the oil must be mixed with the waxhing solution before emulsification. The bentonite produces a paste. Add 25 dl Bentonite to the above amount. An amount of 60 dl tripel gives a liquid preparation.

antique car, model of the 1950's

Recipe no. 2.
Paraffin oil 20 dl
Unboiled linseed oil 8 dl
Chinese wood oil 2 dl
Benzole 1 dl
Petroleum 1 dl
Recipe no. 3.
Fuller's earth 120 dl
China clay 90 dl
Petroleum 450 dl
Thin lubricating oil 500 dl
Turkish red oil 450 dl
Ammonia 10% 120 dl
Formaldehyde 40% 120 dl
Water 1250 dl
Glycerin 300 dl
Recipe no. 4.
Carnauba wax 30 dl
Glyco wax 20 dl
Naphtha 68 dl
Turpentine 17 dl
Water 70 dl
Borax 10 dl
The waxes are melted and dissolved in the solvents. The approximately 90℃ hot waxhing solution is now slowly poured into the boiling borax solution while stirring well.
Recipe no. 5.
Quartz flour (very fine) 40 dl
Paint gasoline 40 dl
Soft soap 1 dl
Water 5 dl
The wax is melted, the grinding powder added and then diluted with the paint thinner. The soap is dissolved in the water and slowly added to the waxh solution with good stirring. The paste can optionally be colored red with iron oxide.
Recipe no. 6.
Kieselguhr 11 dl
Quartz flour 9 dl
Yellow ocher 1 dl
Petroleum 16 dl
Soft paraffin 2 dl
Powdered soap 1 dl
Recipe no. 7.
Oleic acid 80 dl
Paraffin oil 250 dl
Potashsium hydroxide 16 dl
Tragacanth 6 dl
Water tot 1000 dl
Recipe no. 8.
Gray carnauba wax 25 dl
Japan wax 5 dl
Rosin 5 dl
These are fused together and then added:
Paint gasoline 60 dl
1-pcts potasoplossing 5 dl
This small amount of potash solution saponifies a small portion of the wax and makes the paste tougher and more cohesive. Some wax remains on the paint and this gives a durable shine.
Recipe no. 9.
Carnauba wax 20 dl
Beeswax 30 dl
Japan wax 30 dl
Paraffin 60 dl
Turpentine oil 300 dl
Recipe no. 10.
Refined spindle oil 80dl
Soft soap 15 dl
Methylhexaline 5 dl
Soft water 400 dl


Polishing wax for metal

Stearic acid 25 dl
Oleic acid 5 dl
Refined. spindle oil 2-10 dl
Viennese lime 30 dl
English red 38-30 dl
The lime must first be mixed with the spindle oil, after which the other ingredients are added.

Polishing wax for lacquer

Montan wax 7 dl
I.G.wax O 18 dl
Ozokerite 6 dl
Paraffin 50°/52° C 69 dl

Valve grinding paste

Soft soap 20 dl
Water 40 dl
Oleic acid 2 dl
Quartz flour 3 dl
Carborundum 17 dl
The soap is dissolved in the warm water, the oleic acid is emulsified in the soap solution and then the abrasives are added.

Car wax [1]

Rilan wax 17 dl
Ozokerite 3 dl
Paraffin 5 dl
Turpentine oil 75 dl

Car wax [2]

Bleached montan wax 10 dl
Ceresin 60-62° C 6 dl
Paraffin 50-52° C 12 dl
Turpentine oil 22 dl
Paint gasoline 50 dl

Stove polish [1]

Raw lignite wax 5,0 dl
Paraffin 1,5 dl
Beeswax 0,5 dl
Nigrosine 0,5 dl
Graphite 40,0 dl
Paint gasoline 2,5 dl
Lakbenzine 50,0 dl
The waxes are melted together with the nigrosine, the graphite and the carbon black are ground on a paint mill with the white spirit and then mixed with the molten wax. The amount of solvent depends on the type of graphite and must therefore be corrected if necessary.
Dextrin 1 dl
Hot water 45 dl
Nigrosine (water soluble) 2 dl
Core soap 7 dl
Graphite 43 dl
Carbon black 2 dl
First the dextrin is dissolved in the water, then the nigrosin and the soap. The graphite and carbon black are mixed with the solution and finely ground on a paint mill. The mass solidifies on cooling and must be poured hot into boxes.

Stove polish [2]

Uncleaned montan wax 5,0 dl
Colophonium (resin) 1,5 dl
Paraffin 40-42° C 1,5 dl
Graphite 56,0 dl
Black carbon 24,0 dl
Nigrosine BB 10,0 dl
Potasch 3,0 dl
Water 200,0 dl
cole stove
Heating up the cole stove

Stove polish [3]

for enamelled stoves and fireplaces
I.G. wax OP 7,0 dl
Colophonium (rosin) 0,6 dl
Core soap 1,2 dl
Potasch 1,4 dl
Water 89,8 dl
The ingredients are cooked together until the emulsion is evenly.

Carnauba wax 6 dl
Bleached montan wax 3 dl
Beeswax 3 dl
Colophonium (rosin) 1 dl
Core soap 1 dl
Potasch 1 dl
Water 45 dl
Solven, e.g. heavy gasoline 40 dl
The first 7 ingredients are boiled together until a uniform emulsion is obtained. The solvent is then added and the mass is stirred until it has cooled.

Stove polish [4] (liquid)

Raw montan waxanwas 2 dl
Rosin 1 dl
Carnauba wax 1 dl
These are heated together at 90℃ Then (while stirring well) slowly add a solution consisting of:
Potassium hydroxide 2 dl
Boiling water 86 dl
Nigrosine 3 dl
The emulsion is allowed to cool and then mixed with 5 parts graphite and 3 parts carbon black.

Metal polishing agents

Recipe no. 1.
Naphtha 62 dl
Oleic acid 1 dl
Abrasive 7 dl
Triethanolamine 0,33 dl
Ammonia 1 dl
Water 128 dl
The oleic acid is dissolved in the naphtha. In addition, the triethanolamine is dissolved in the water and the abrasive is stirred with it when the abrasive attracts water, such as clay. The naphtha solution is then added to the aqueous solution with vigorous stirring. The mixture is stirred until a uniform emulsion has been obtained, after which the ammonia is added with slow stirring.
Recipe no. 2.
Oxalic acid 13 dl
Water 320 dl
Ammonia 26º Bé 12 dl
The oxalic acid is dissolved in the water, up to a maximum or 80℃ heated and then neutralized with the ammonia.
Crude oleic acid 25 dl
Spirit 25 dl
Ammonia 26º Bé 12 dl
The mixture is heated slightly until the acid is completely saponified. The two solutions are now mixed. Mixing can be done completely cold or the solutions are slightly warmed. The first solution is poured into the second solution and at the same time 100 to 200 dl or extremely fine quartz powder are added. The thickness or the polishing cream is regulated with the amount or quartz powder.
Recipe no. 3.
Palm oil 20 dl
Yellow vaseline 8 dl
Paraffin 4 dl
Crocus "B" 12,5 dl
Quartz powder 12,5 dl
English red 6 dl
Iron oxide red 2 dl
Oxalic acid 0,6 dl
Clove oil 0,5 dl
Recipe no. 4.
Orthodichlorobenzene 5 dl
Naphtha 20 dl
Pine-oil 4 dl
Furthermore, one dissolves and mixes:
Triethanolamine linoleate 2 dl
Triple 50-75 dl
Suspension 9 dl
Water 260 dl
The naphtha solution is now poured into the aqueous solution and stirred well. Finally, one adds:
Ammonia 12 dl
Recipe no. 5.
Oleic acid 5 dl
Sodium hydroxide 1 dl
Water 4 dl
Pine oil 10 dl
Triple 10 dl

Aluminum polish [1]

Chalk 75 dl
Yellow tripel 20 dl
Sodium bicarbonate 3 dl
Rhodame potassium 2 dl
Mix to a paste with a 25 pc solution or glycerine in water.

Aluminum polish [2]

Tylose SL 25 2 dl
Boiling water 30 dl
Sludged chalk white 30 dl
Cold water 30 dl
Preservative 0,1 dl
The tylose is poured over with the boiling water and allowed to stand overnight. After this, the chalk is added and diluted with the cold water.

Chrome polishing paste

Uncleaned montan wax 25 dl
Montaanwax A (bleached) 5 dl
Chromium oxide 70 dl
Solvent 50-150 dl
The waxes are melted together at the lowest possible temperature. After this it is diluted with the solvent, for which you can take the normal heavy petrol, which is used for diluting lacquers. The chromium oxide is now well mixed with this washing solution.

Nickel polish

Stearic acid soap 86 dl
Paraffin 16 dl
Beef tallow 10 dl
Japan wax 3 dl
Quartz powder 376 dl

Copper polish

Sodium bisulfate 30 dl
Calcium sulfate (gypsum) 10 dl
Kaolin 20 dl
Quartz powder 40 dl
Water is added until the mass can be pressed into tablet form.

Brass polish

Triple 1 dl
Chalk 1 dl
Precipitated krijt 1 dl
Stearin 1 dl
Petroleum distillate or
Petroleum 8 dl
Oleic acid ½ dl
First, the stearin is dissolved in the petroleum. The oleic acid is then added to this and the powders are stirred in this solution.
Petroleum distillate 30 dl
Ammonia 4 dl
Oleic acid 10 dl
Triple 50 dl
Spirit 10 dl
Water 20 dl

Silver polishing paste

Infusion earth 48 dl
Diglycol stearate 7 dl
Calcined soda 1 dl
Trisodium Phosphate 1 dl
Water 70 dl
Perfume (clove oil) ½ dl

Jewelers polishing powder

Marble powder 90 dl
Jeweler's Rouge (extremely
fine iron oxide) 10 dl
Polishing jewelry
Polishing jewelry

Razor sharpening paste

Bauxite 42 dl
Lard 42 dl
Emery powder 15 dl
Lacquer 1 dl

Emery paste

Stearic acid soap 17 dl
Oleo stearin 2 dl
Vaseline 38 dl
Japan wax 3 dl
Paraffin 26 dl
Emery powder 300 dl
Flint powder 100 dl

Emery fat

Stearic acid soap 11 dl
Beef tallow 1 dl
Paraffin 3 dl
Vaseline 1 dl

Carborundum suspension

Diglycol stearate 4 dl
Water 100 dl
Carborundum powder 4 dl

Oil polish agent

Lubricating oil (refined) 50 dl
Naphtha 26 dl
Turpentine oil 3 dl
Stearic acid 9 dl
Triethanolamine 4 dl
Methyl alcohol 4 dl
Water 120 dl
The first 4 ingredients are mixed and brought to 60℃ heated. In addition, the other three substances are mixed and the solution is also heated to 60℃. The aqueous solution is now poured into the oil solution while stirring well and stirred slowly until the emulsion is completely cold.

The solvents in this polishing agent can be replaced by others. It is also possible to add pine-oil and finally a quantity of kieselguhr or another abrasive can be mixed with the preparation.

Triple polishing paste and polishing grease

Stearic acid soap 30 dl
Beef tallow 25 dl
Paraffin 25 dl
Triple 20 dl
The polishing compound is poured into molds without solvent. By holding the piece against the leather buffing wheel, sufficient abrasive is dispensed. By adding a relatively small amount of turpentine oil and water, a polishing paste is obtained.

Polishing red

Stearic acid soap 50 dl
Beef tallow 25 dl
Camphor 3 dl
Paraffin 2 dl
Iron oxide 60 dl

Polishing grease

Stearin soap 25 dl
Beef tallow 70 dl
Paraffin 5 dl

Polishing wax (liquid)

Beeswax 5 dl
Ceresin 20 dl
Turpentine oil 85 dl
Pine oil 2½ dl

Polishing cloth

Crude oleic acid 16 dl
Vaseline 1 dl
Stearic acid ½ dl
The ingredients are melted together and scented with a small amount of methyl salicylate or cassia oil. Well flannel is dipped into the molten mass and the excess squeezed off between rolls. The cloths are packed in oiled paper.

Polishing Paste

Stearic acid 55 dl
Beef tallow 2 dl
Oleo stearine 5 dl
Colophonium 9 dl
Vaseline 40 dl
Japan wax 1 dl
Flint powder 315 dl
Triple powder 93 dl
Lithopone 2 dl
Leather polishing machine


Furniture - / car polish

Recipe no. 1.
Carnauba wax 30 dl
Beeswax 15 dl
Ceresin wax 15 dl
Turpentine oil 26 dl
Naphtha 24 dl
Stearic acid 8 dl
Triethanolamine 4 dl
Water 65 dl
Recipe no. 2.
Carnauba wax 10 dl
Beeswax 4 dl
Ceresin wax 4 dl
Naphtha 80 dl
Stearic acid 8 dl
Triethanolamine 4½ dl
Water 200 dl
The waxes are melted together with the stearin, the triethanolamine is added and heated to 90°C. At this temperature, the naphtha is added and heated until a clear solution is obtained.

The boiling water is now added to the waxhing solution while stirring well. When the emulsion is ready, stir until it has completely cooled.

Recipe no. 3.
Turpentine oil 64 dl
Naphtha (petroleum distill.) 240 dl
Spindle oil (light) 400 dl
Acetic acid 36% 48 dl
Water 800 dl
Antimony chloride 32 dl
Gum arabic 10 dl
Tragacanth 10 dl
Perfume 1 dl
To obtain a stable emulsion, the polish is very finely divided with a colloid mill. Due to the acidic reaction, the polish must be sold in glass packaging.
Recipe. no. 4.
Yellow ceresin 3 dl
Japan wax 1 dl
Beeswax 2 dl
Linseed oil, unboiled 32 dl
Turpentine oil 8 dl
Paraffin oil 8 dl
Water 56 dl
Potash ¼ dl
Hard soap 1 dl
Recipe. no. 5.
White paraffin oil 3 l
Benzole 2 l
Benzole softens the surface of lacquered furniture slightly. The rubbing then makes the surface smooth, while a thin layer of oil remains.

Furniture oil, polishing wax & wipe wax

Furniture shine oil

Water 10 dl
Nut oil 1 dl
Paraffin oil 1 dl
Acetic acid 0,1 dl
Gum arabic 0,1 dl

It is best to make a gum solution 1 : 2 and add enough of this until the emulsion is stable.

By adding a small amount of glycerine, the emulsion is easier to process.

Liquid rubbing wax [1]

Carnauba wax 13,2 dl
Oleic acid 1,5 dl
Triethanolamine 2,1 dl
Borax 1,0 dl
Water 108 dl
Shellac 2,2 dl
Ammonia 28% 0,3 dl
The wax is melted and mixed with the oleic acid. At 90℃ the triethanolamine is poured into the melt and stirred well. The solution should still be completely clear and translucent. In addition, the borax is dissolved in a little boiling water and added to the wax melt. This creates a jelly-like mass.

The shellac is now dissolved in part of the water to which the ammonia has been added.

About 90 dl is added to the wax jelly. boiling water and stir well to form an even emulsion. The emulsion is allowed to cool and finally the cooled shellac solution is added to the waxh emulsion.

Ballroom floor wax

Ceresine 44 dl
Stearic acid 12 dl
Paraffin 140 dl
Carnauba wax 4 dl
Oil-soluble dyes at will.

White rubbing wax

Paraffin (melting point 50-52℃) 12 dl
Bleached caranuba wax 6 dl
Bleached montan wax 6 dl
Bleached beeswax 2 dl
Turpentine oil 50 dl
Petroleum distillate 24 dl
Or with synthetic waxes:
Paraffin 22 dl
I.G. wax OP 6 dl
Ozokerite 2 dl
Solvent 70 dl
The I.G. wax OP can also be replaced by rilan wax.

Liquid rubbing wax [2]

Refined montan wax 2 dl
I.G. wax OP 2 dl
Paraffin 3 dl
Solvent, possibly
 a petroleum distillate 93 dl

Refined montan wax 2 dl
I.G. wax V 7 dl
Paraffin 4 dl
Turpentine oil 40 dl
Petroleum distillate 45 dl
Dipentene 1 dl

Hard rubbing wax

Refined montan wax 20 dl
Bleached carnaubawax
 or hard synthetic wax 12 dl
Refined ozokeriet 5 dl
Paraffin 9 dl
Japan wax 4 dl
Turpentine oil 50 dl
This wax remains quite hard. One rubs as much of this on the polishing cloth as is necessary. This wax is very economical in use.

Wax oil

Paraffin 7 dl
Beeswax 3 dl
Spindle oil 30 dl
Turpentine oil 60 dl

About polishing wax

By adding a small amount of fat-soluble red or yellow aniline dye, the wax can be colored red or yellow. In general, polishing wax can be made with very different wax mixtures. For normal types, one takes half paraffin, while the other half consists of soft wax, which has a homogenizing effect. The chemical industry now supplies a large number of synthetic waxes that can completely replace the expensive natural hard waxes.

The chemical industry has also succeeded in making synthetic waxes, which are so soluble that a 35% solution at room temperature is still remains liquid.

A normal floor wax contains 27 to 30% wax mixture and 70 to 73% solvent. The solvent can very well consist of a mixture of real turpentine oil and artificial turpentine oil such as lacquer gasoline, petroleum distillate and white spirit. These last three products are all made from petroleum. They generally differ in volatility and resolution. Depending on the type of crude petroleum from which they are manufactured, they contain more or less unsaturated and cyclic hydrocarbons, which means that the dissolving power towards fats, waxes and oils can be very different. When ordering a substitute for turpentine oil, it is always best to state the purpose for which it is to be used.

The solvent also plays a very important role in liquid floor waxes. Above all, they are rather complicated mixtures of solvents, which make it possible to make a concentrated waxhing solution. It is clear that price plays a leading role in the manufacture of floor polish and furniture wax. Precisely because the manufacture is relatively simple and can be carried out with simple tools, one sees that they are often offered extremely cheaply. Only the production of a very good variety is then recommended in a small way. With the help of I.G. wax V a liquid furniture wax can be made that really meets the highest requirements.

cleaning work done

Furniture wax

Rilan wax 8 dl
Beeswax 5 dl
Paraffin 50°/52° C 14 dl
Linseed oil 3 dl
Solvent 70 dl

Wax stain

Bleached montan wax 4 dl
Paraffin 50/52 C. 6 dl
Hard soap 1 dl
Water 68 dl
Spirit 96% 20 dl
Strong ammonia 1 dl
The stain is colored with Kassel soil, extract thereof or with water-soluble aniline dyes.

Vienna lime composition

Stearic acid 50 dl
Beef fat 20 dl
Vienna lime 200 dl
Lithopone 5 dl

Rubbing wax

Bleached montan wax 12 dl
Montan wax Nova 5 dl
Ceresine 58°/60° C. 6 dl
Turpentine oil 77 dl
Ceres orange 0,02 dl
Bleached montan wax 8 dl
Montan wax Nova 3 dl
Yellow paraffin 48°/50° C. 19 dl
Turpentine oil 70 dl
Ceres orange 0,02 dl

Liquid rubbing wax [3]

I.G.-wax O 1 dl
I.G.-wax B.J. 1 dl
Beeswax 4 dl
Ozokerite melting point 74°/76°C 2 dl
Paraffin 4 dl
White spirit 80 dl
Ammonia s.g. 0,91 8 dl
The waxes are gently melted together and then diluted with the solvent. The solution is allowed to cool and when it is just completely translucent, the ammonia is added, just as much as is necessary to keep the wax sufficiently fluid. Instead of this 15 pct ammonia one can also take a 9 pct caustic soda.

Liquid rubbing wax [4]

Rilan wax 4 dl
Paraffin 7 dl
Paint gasoline 89 dl

Floor oil

Spindle oil 97 dl
Montan wax 3 dl

Floor oil

Lubricating oil 92 dl
Turpentine oil 5 dl
Beeswax 1 dl
Shellac wax 2 dl
Everything is dissolved by heating the mixture on a water bath to 100℃.

Floor oil (cheap)

Light lubricating oil 40 dl
Machine oil 4 dl
Paraffin 2 dl
Some traces of perfume

Dust-binding oil

Light lubricating oil 24 dl
Corn germ oil 8 dl
Clove oil
Sawdust is often soaked with such an oil, the sawdust is sprinkled on the dirty floor and then the floor is swept clean. With this method of sweeping, the litter is almost completely removed and not chased up. You can also moisten cloths with this oil.

Cleaner for window panes

Chalk white 20 dl
Tripel 5 dl
Soap powder 2 dl
The powder is stirred into a thin slurry with water before use.
Chalk white 20 dl
Tripel 5 dl
Stir with spirit before use.

Polish for window panes

Tylose SL 25 20 dl
Boiling water 300 dl
Soapwood 20 dl
Water 409 dl
Silty chalk white 200 dl
English red 50 dl
Salicylic acid 1 dl
The tylose is poured over with the boiling water and the mixture is allowed to stand overnight. The soapwood is boiled with the water and filtered. Finally, all ingredients are mixed.

Glass polish

Recipe no. 1.
Ammonium linoleate 20 dl
Orthodichlorobenzene 100 dl
Water 200 dl
Infusion soil 60 dl
The ammonium linoleate is left in the water overnight and dissolved by heating the next day. The chlorobenzene is then emulsified in this solution while stirring well and then mixed with the infusion earth.
Recipe no. 2.
Precipitated chalk 50 dl
Kieselguhr 20 dl
White bolus 30 dl
Make a thin paste with water.
Recipe no. 3
Precipitated chalk 54 dl
Quartz powder (fine) 18 dl
Starch 15 dl
Cream of tartar powder 11 dl
Magnesia 10 dl
Infusion soil 2 dl
Mix with water or petrol to a thin paste before use.

Leather polish

Carnauba wax 11 dl
Turpentine oil 16 dl
Stearic acid 3 dl
Triethanolamine 1 dl
Nigrosine (oil soluble) 2 dl
Water 66 dl
Nigrosine (water soluble) 1 dl
The water-soluble nigrosine is dissolved in the water, then the triethanolamine and stearic acid are added. An even soap solution is made by boiling.

In addition, the carnauba wax is melted and diluted with the turpentine oil, then the oil-soluble nigrosine is dissolved in it. Both solutions are used up to 85-90℃ heated and now the waxhing solution is added to the soap solution while stirring well. The emulsion is stirred slowly until completely cold.

messenger bag-leather

Leather grease

Beef tallow 70 dl
Vaseline 3,5 dl
Diglycol stearate 13 dl
Beeswax 9 dl
Rosin 2 dl
Water 2 dl

Military leather wax

Carnauba wax 18 dl
Candelilla wax 2 dl
Japan wax 10 dl
Paraffin 2 dl
Turpentine oil 20 dl

Linoleum wax

Paraffin 15 dl
Hard wax 12 dl
Soft ozokerite 3 dl
Turpentine oil 40 dl
Petroleum destillate 30 dl
Benzolee softens the surface of lacquered furniture slightly. The rubbing then makes the surface smooth, while a thin layer of oil remains.

Shaving Belt Paste

Beef fat 25 dl
Caput mortuum 75 dl
The fat is melted and hot mixed with the fine iron oxide. The paste is finely ground on a paint grinder.

If you want to fill the paste in tubes, you should use a less hard binder, for example:

Vaseline 82 dl
Polish red 18 dl
Shaving belt (leather/canvas) for maintaining the razor.

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