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Shoe Goo Shoe Repair 3.7 oz. 2-Pack (1 Clear, 1 Black)
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- two 3.7 oz. tubes
- 1 clear, 1 black Shoe Goo
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(1) Make sure your Goo purchase is recent. The shelf life in your garage is not long. (2) Have both the shoes and Goo at room temperature. There are handling and curing problems if you deviate from this ideal. (3) Lay out more newspapers than you think and get a few paper-towels handy. (4) Buy a big bag of rubber bands unless you have quite a few sizes already (important). (5) Using a small wire-brush (toothbrush style is best) clean out the area to be glued. Do this outside. Get out all the dirt and sand, and also rough-up the surfaces. You can't glue to dirt, and any little pebbles will be in there forever. Shoe must be completely dry (place held open over a heater vent for 24-hours if need be). (6) Goo glue it up. Be generous, but not too generous. Be particular careful to fully coat both surfaces at the edges of the shoe. (7) Rub the outside surfaces to squish the Goo around inside the sole. (8) Start putting on the rubber bands. You need a lot. Space them every quarter inch or closer on the glued edge. (9) The shoe parts have a tendency to open up, even with the rubber bands, so check again in 10 and 30 minutes. Add more rubber bands if needed. (10) Let sit inside for 24 hours. Or more.
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I have these really nice sandals which I bought from Target a couple of years ago. I love them, but the manufacturer changed the inside and I don't like the new ones, so I'm trying to keep my old ones going as long as possible. The thing is, I wear them so much that the soles always end up cracking, right across the bottom from left to right. Previously, I've had to throw them away, but then someone recommended Shoe Goo, so I thought I'd give it a try. WOW! This stuff seriously works wonders!! It sealed up a huge crack across the soles of both sandals, and they're now as good as new!
This stuff really does work. I just squeezed a glob along the crack in the sole, pushed it shut and held it for a few minutes, then left the shoes for 24 hours. The Shoe Goo dried but still has pliability so the sole can move and stretch as I walk. Excellent!
I wanted to use this to help waterproof, and repair, a whole batch of shoes. Because I wanted to do delicate repair work, I bought some e6000 applicator tips so I could create smaller goo. And honestly, one should be included with each package.
— APPLYING —
To use, puncture the silver top with the cap, and squeeze. The goo comes out slowly so you don't overdo it, and if you are good with your hands it's easy to apply on your shoes.
I used mine three ways: 1) sealed all around a shoe where the rubber meets the fabric, to help water proof it, and to keep the fabric and rubber glued together; 2) added layers of rubber to worn out bottom soles; I added three layers over time; 3) sealed any holes and cracks wherever they may be.
This stuff initially cures fast; you literally have under a minute to scrape and make it look nice before it starts curing the way it looks. Learn to apply a little at a time so you know how fast this works. It takes about 24 hours to cure, and the packaging says up 48-72 hours for a maximum cure based on the materials it's goo-ed to and the temperature.
Once it cures, it feels pretty tough and stable. If you wish, you could also layer on additional coats for extra protection and durability.
— COLORS —
I love having both a clear and black option. I used the black for my black-soled shoes, and the clear when I don't want it obvious that there is glue on my shoes. They both dry as a glossy finish. But once you start wearing your shoes and dust and dirt get on them, the goo becomes a matte finish and looks more natural.
— SUMMARY —
This is a wonderful product. It has brought old shoes back to life for more use, and that is what makes it worth it. Recommended.