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Shoe Shine Sunday

  • Aaaaaaand...we're back!

    Today I'm posting a little refresh suede regimen and I hope you all would like to give us all some insight into your polishing habits (PG-13 or less, please...) as by posting photographs here today of you shining/polishing your shoes (before and after shots, please).

    The first five (5) participants here in our thread today will receive a $50 Hanger Project Gift Certificate! In addition, because we also want to interact with all of you on social media, anyone who participates in Shoe Shine Sunday here today and also cross-posts to interact with us on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday) will be entered into a drawing to be held early next week for...

    wait for it...wait for it...
    One (1) Drake's of London Cashmere Tie!

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

    Today, I'm looking after a gently worn pair of Carmina suede shoes that just need a bit of a refresh and some updated waterproofing.

    1
    The "damage"

    My set up includes:
    La Cordonnerie Anglaise shoe shine carpet
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish in neutral
    Saphir Crème Rénovatrice in dark brown
    A small spatula brush
    A leather-backed La Cordonnerie Anglaise polishing brush
    A cotton chamois cloth
    Tarrago Nano Protector Waterproofing Spray
    Horn Backed Suede Brush

    As always, I first brushed the shoes, but this time with the Horn Backed Suede Brush to remove any dirt and to refluff the suede pile a bit.

    Then, I applied a very, very light application of Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur with a cotton chamois cloth to clean the sole edges, using a little more pressure than I would on a leather upper. I lightly brushed the sole edges once dry with a leather-backed La Cordonnerie Anglaise polishing brush, then lightly buffed with the cotton chamois cloth.

    2
    Moar Reno

    Then, I (very carefully, given that the upper is suede) cleaned and protected the welts using the small spatula brush and neutral Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish. [You don't need to use a lot of the wax polish on the brush, but do make sure to really get into the welts with some light scrubbing action — think of it as brushing one's teeth (clean off the brush as needed with a towel).]

    3
    Clear as day

    A quick, light application of Saphir Crème Rénovatrice was next to finish off the sole edge cleaning and treatment.

    4
    Filling in

    The last step is applying the Tarrago Nano Protector Waterproofing Spray. This stuff smells very strongly and, if you think about what the product does, isn't the best thing to be spraying around in even a large room for you (and others) to inhale. I recommend spraying outside or, in a pinch as was the case for me this morning, out of your 12th floor window. After shaking the can vigorously, apply a consistent, even application of the spray all over the suede upper. You'll see the upper darken where the spray is applied - you want that consistent darkening all over the upper, without noticeable variance in the color (as that indicates a difference in application amount). Don't worry, it won't actually change the color of your suede. Once it starts to dry, the color will return to normal. Once applied, let your shoes dry for a good while (the can suggests 10 minutes or so, but 20-30 is the usual for me).

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    Out in the cold

    Reapply the protector as needed/desired with wear.

    That's it for today, as once again it's time for brunch and a few cocktails because, well, I'm still alive, just started a new job, and the Reds still haven't turned things around.

    Remember to be one of the first five (5) members to post photographs here today of you shining/polishing your shoes (again - before and after, please) to receive your $50 Hanger Project Gift Certificate! Keep the win rolling by also cross-posting your photos on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday) so you can enter our drawing for one (1) Drake's of London Cashmere Tie!

    I'll be checking back in on this thread throughout the day, so feel free to include any questions you might have along with your posts — who knows, the answer(s) may even be the subject of a future Shoe Shine Sunday!

  • Shoe Shine Sunday #2

    Welcome to Shoe Shine Sundays! As always, join us every Sunday for some shoe love. Post a picture of yourself shining your shoes and enter to win one of two pairs of our Palatino 830 Superfine Over the Calf Cotton Socks!

    This Sunday, I'm going to shine one of my first pairs of nice shoes: a pair of Genson Handgrades that I purchased from the forum in college! I just had them resoled by B. Nelson's and they're overdue for some shoe love.

    4

    Here you can see some damage on the toe of the Grensons that I'll try to fix with the Saphir Cream Polish. If that doesn't work, I'll use an AbbeyHorn Seeking Bone to smooth the leather and a little Saphir Renovating Repair Cream. Hopefully the polish alone will work - most often it does.

    1

    Step 1: I'm cleaning the shoes with some Saphir Leather Cleaning Soap with an LCA Dauber. This will gently remove any residual polish and dirt. Once done, simply wash the lather off under the sink (it's okay to get your shoes wet). Dry off with a towel, and allow to dry before resuming.

    2

    Here you can see the shoes after having been cleaned with the Saphir Leather Cleaning Soap. I rinsed them off under the sink, but the leather is still wet. It is important to allow them to completely dry before applying polish.

    3

    I'm going to take a short break for lunch to allow these shoes to dry completely, and then come back to finish the polishing!

    Cheers,
    Kirby

  • Aaaaaaand...we're back!

    Today I'm posting a little refresh polish regimen and I hope you all would like to give us all some insight into your polishing habits (PG-13 or less, please...) as by posting a photograph here today of you shining/polishing your shoes (before and after shots, please).

    The first ten (10) participants here in our thread will receive a free, yep, free Glass Water Dispenser to aid in your quest for the perfect mirror shine (to be featured on a future Sunday)! In addition, because we also want to interact with all of you on social media, anyone who participates in Shoe Shine Sunday here today and also cross-posts to interact with us on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday) will be entered into a drawing to be held early next week for...

    wait for it...wait for it...
    One (1) set of large leather backed La Cordonnerie Anglaise polishing brushes!

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

    Today, I'm looking after a well worn pair of Silvano Sassetti for Ralph Lauren shoes that have, among other things, some unsightly wear and wax build up on the sole edges.

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    2
    The "damage"

    My set up for this adventure includes:
    My set up includes: (Click to hide)
    La Cordonnerie Anglaise shoe shine carpet
    Saphir Leather Cleaning Soap
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish in dark brown, light brown, dark green and neutral
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier Cream Polish in medium brown
    Saphir Crème Rénovatrice in dark brown
    A small spatula brush
    A large polishing brush
    A leather-backed La Cordonnerie Anglaise polishing brush
    A cotton chamois cloth
    Fine grit sandpaper (400 or above)
    Water/alcohol mix
    Cotton pads

    As always, I first brushed vigorously and thoroughly with the leather-backed La Cordonnerie Anglaise polishing brush and then the large polishing brush to remove any surface adulterants.

    Then, I applied a very, very light application of Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur with a cotton chamois cloth to distribute some of the existing polish around the shoes. I paid particular attention to the sole edges, using a little more pressure than I did on the upper.

    3
    Reno Reno Reno

    Then, I let the Renovateur dry...lightly brushed with both brushes to remove the Renovateur and softly buffed the shoes up with a cotton chamois cloth. I repeated that process twice more on the sole edges. Then, I cleaned and protected the welts using the small spatula brush and neutral Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish. [You don't need to use a lot of the wax polish on the brush, but do make sure to really get into the welts with some light scrubbing action — think of it as brushing one's teeth (clean off the brush as needed with a towel).]

    4
    Look Ma, no cavities!

    I was satisfied with the polish re-distribution on the upper, so I didn't apply any Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier Cream Polish. However, I did apply some medium brown to the toe caps with the non-felted side of a cotton pad to apply four to five (in this case, sometimes more, somewhat thin layers of cream. I let each layer dry thoroughly, then lightly brushed with both brushes and buffed with a cotton chamois cloth before repeating. One cotton pad lasted for two to three layers on each shoe.

    5
    Hey, where's the cream filling?

    Once I was satisfied with my cream polishing on the toe caps, it was time to move on to Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish in dark brown. Use very light amounts of wax polish to create a layer on each shoe (I prefer a cotton chamois cloth for this part), then brush lightly and buff as usual. I followed the dark brown up with layers of neutral, dark green and light brown for some depth.

    A mirror finish to the toe caps of each shoe was next, primarily because I tend to destroy the toes of all of my shoes. Check back here for a future mirror shine Shoe Shine Sunday!

    Lastly, I spent a considerable amount of time on the edges of my soles. There are a few different ways to smooth out sole edges, one being with actual edge setting shoe making tools, another with a deer bone and, in my case today (because a certain dog who shall not be named stole my deer bone), sandpaper. I applied another coat of Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur to the sole edges (the heels were fine) and, using that as lubricant, lightly worked the sole edges over where needed with fine grit sandpaper. Focusing on the areas with wax and other build up, I repeated this process to remove the build up and smooth the sole edge.

    6
    They like it rough

    Once I was satisfied that the sole edges were uniformly smooth and free of build up, I applied very, very thin layers of Saphir Crème Rénovatrice to renew and darken the sole edges. It's easy to go over board with this product, so be careful with it and take your time - it needs to go on quickly but uniformly in order to keep a smooth edge and avoid any buildup.

    7
    Smooth

    Once the Saphir Crème Rénovatrice dried, I used the back of a heated spoon with heavy pressure to again smooth out the edges and then buffed the sole edges vigorously with a cotton chamois cloth. Finally, I applied a very thin layer of Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish to the sole edges with a very slighly damp cotton pad, buffing the sole edges as I went to restore some of the original shine.

    8
    Voila!

    That's it for today, as once again it's time for brunch and a cocktail because, well, I'm still alive.

    Remember to be one of the first ten (10) members to post a photograph here today of you shining/polishing your shoes (before and after, please) to receive your free, yep, free Glass Water Dispenser! Keep the win rolling by also cross-posting your photos on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday) so you can enter our drawing for One (1) set of large leather backed La Cordonnerie Anglaise polishing brushes!

    I'll be checking back in on this thread throughout the day, so feel free to include any questions you might have along with your posts — who knows, the answer(s) may even be the subject of a future Shoe Shine Sunday!

  • Its Shoeshine Sunday!

    That's right ladies, gentlemen and other creatures of the intertubes, we're back! As Kirby mentioned above, today I'm posting a little look-see into one of my shoe polishing regimens and, should you like to give us all some insight into your little polishing habits (PG-13 or less, please...) by posting a photograph today of you shining/polishing your shoes, you will receive a promotional code for free shipping with no minimum purchase from Kirby Allison's Hanger Project!

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

    Today, I'm looking after a new* pair of Carmina Uetam tassel loafers in Rustic Calf that have been caught in some unfortunate New York City salt slush over the past couple of weeks.

    I almost always polish brand new shoes that I know are going to get a lot of wear using this lengthy regimen, in order that I'm confident in the finish and to ease maintenance down the road - the exception being exceptionally finished shoes [fill in the brand blank here]. My normal maintenance routine is not this in-depth.

    1
    The "damage"

    My set up for this adventure includes some products that most won't really need to use on a regular basis, including Saphir Leather Cleaning Soap (mine is in the older packaging). Also pictured below is Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur, Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish in dark brown and neutral, Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier Cream Polish in medium brown, a small spatula brush, a large polishing brush, a cotton chamois cloth, water, water/alcohol mix, and some cotton pads. Not pictured (because I forgot to include in this snap): Saphir Medaille d'Or Nappa Balm.

    2

    First, I brushed the kicks vigorously and thoroughly with the large polishing brush to remove any surface adulterants.

    3
    Fun brushing time!

    Then, given the amount of dirt and salt accumulated on these bad boys, I broke out the Saphir Leather Cleaning Soap. After saturating the included sponge with water and loading it up with soap, I lightly worked up a lather all over the loafers...including the soles. That removed some polish and finish from the shoes, so I only do that when absolutely necessary.

    4

    5
    Rub a dub dub...

    Then, I let the lather dry...which, as always, took some time...

    6
    Espresso numero uno

    Once dry, I lightly brushed the lather off using the large polishing brush, immediately followed by a very, very light application of Saphir Medaille d'Or Renovateur to distribute some of the remaining polish around the shoes.

    7
    Not the renovating my wife had in mind

    Then, I let the Renovateur dry...which took some more time.

    8
    Espresso numero dos

    After another round of light brushing to remove the Renovateur and softly buffing the shoes up with a cotton chamois cloth, it was time to condition a bit with Saphir Medaille d'Or Nappa Balm. Two applications, each followed by a light buff, later it was time to clean and protect the welts using the small spatula brush and neutral Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish. [You don't need to use a lot of the wax polish on the brush, but do make sure to really get into the welts with some light scrubbing action — think of it as brushing one's teeth (clean off the brush as needed with a towel).]

    9

    10
    No flouride required

    Then it was Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier Cream Polish time! I used medium brown here, even though the tassel loafs are dark brown, because I wanted to add a little warmth to the color and I was going to use dark brown Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish later. I prefer to the non-felted side of a cotton pad to apply four to five (in this case, since it was an intensive clean and polish job), sometimes more, somewhat thin layers of cream. I let each layer dry thoroughly, then lightly brushed and buffed with a cotton chamois cloth before repeating. One cotton pad lasted for two to three layers on each shoe.

    11

    12

    Not what it looks like

    13
    Ready for wax action

    Once I was satisfied with my cream polishing, it was time to move on to Saphir Medaille d'Or Pate de Luxe Glaçage Polish in dark brown. Use very light amounts of wax polish to create a layer on each shoe (I prefer a cotton chamois cloth for this part), then brush lightly and buff as usual.

    14

    15
    Just the tip...

    Finally, I decided to apply a mirror finish to the toes of each loafer because I tend to destroy the toes of all of my shoes. This, dear internet friends, is a story for another Shoe Shine Sunday!

    16

    17
    One of these things is not like the others,
    One of these things just doesn't belong,
    Can you tell which thing is not like the others
    By the time I finish my song?

    That's it for today amigos — it's time for brunch and a bloody mary because, well, I'm still alive.

    Remember to post a photograph today of you shining/polishing your shoes here to receive your promotional code for free shipping with no minimum purchase from Kirby Allison's Hanger Project! I'll be checking back in on this thread throughout the day, so feel free to include any questions you might have along with your posts — who knows, the answer(s) may even be the subject of a future Shoe Shine Sunday! You can also engage through Instagram and Twitter using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday.

  • Shoe Shine Sunday: Part II

    After cleaning the Grensons with the Saphir Leather Cleaner, you can see how much darker they are because they are wet.

    1

    After the shoes have dried, you can see how dehydrated the leather is after cleaning with the Saphir Leather Conditioner. They look terrible. Completely dry. Water breaks down the oils and waxes in the leather, leaving it dry. If the leather is flexed repeatedly while it is dry, the leather can crack. It is essential to condition one's shoes after they are shampooed.

    2

    This photograph is of the same shoe after just one coat of Saphir Renovateur. You can see why we call it "liquid gold." The leather is completely rehydrated. Regular conditioning of the leather is essential to keeping it supple and preventing cracking. I went on to apply a few more coats of the Renovateur, massaging it into the leather with a chamois to ensure maximum absorption. The shoes look great just with this one product. Almost as though nothing else is even needed.

    3

    After I applied the Saphir Renovateur, I then used a Cognac #10 Cream Polish for these shoes. I applied several coats of the polish to the entire shoe to build up the base finish.

    4

    You can see here what a difference it made. The damage to the front of the shoe is almost completely concealed just by the three coats of Saphir Pommadier Cream Polish.

    5

    Shoes looking beautiful. As a final step and just to add a little bit of extra depth, I applied Mahogany #09 Cream Polish, which is darker and has a little more red than the Cognac #10, to the front area of the shoe. I think it adds a subtle antiquing to the leather (subtle - if I wanted something more obvious, I could have used a Dark Brown Cream Polish or even a Black or Navy).

    6

    This picture in the sunlight is a little better, although still not great. However, the shoes look great and I'll be wearing them tomorrow!

    7

  • Shoeshine Sunday

    This Sunday's Shoe Shine Sunday started a little bit late for me... sorry. But, nevertheless, I am taking a little bit of time to give my shoes some love.

    This Sunday for #ShoeShineSunday I'm cleaning the soles of my favorite Rider Boots. After a lot of wear, I find that they have become slick, no longer offering much tracking on smooth surfaces. The soles do not need to be replaced. Just cleaned.

    I thought I had written a tutorial on how to clean the soles of leather shoes, but apparently not. shog[1].gif So, this will serve as the first draft.

    The soles of leather shoes are often overlooked, but they're incredibly important. Ignoring the soles of your shoes would be like ignoring the ties of your BMW. Just like with the uppers, it is important that the sole leather remain nourished so that it retains it's flexibility and does not crack. The Saphir Dubbin Grassie is a phenomenal product for nourishing the leather soles. The product is enriched with mink and seal oil, containing 15% of natural animal oil and contains no pigment. It is incredibly nourishing, softening, and waterproofing.

    It is very thick and very greasy. When using on Uppers, it should be used with extreme care. But it can be effectively used, as detailed in our Presidential Shoeshine Tutorial.

    Another great thing about nourishing the leather soles is that it gives the shoes better traction. The soles of this particular pair of boots in particular have become so dry and dirty that they offer almost no traction on a smooth surface. Walking around the subway in New York has almost become like ice skating...

    1

    Step 1: Shampoo the bottom of the leather shoes using Saphir Leather Cleaning Soap in order to removing all dirt that has been accumulated over use. I often do this also if I think I may have picked up some soot on my shoes and do not want to track it in the house.
    2

    Step 2: Allow the soles to dry. Here you can see the soles after they have been cleaned. It is important to allow the leather to dry before applying the Dubbin.
    3

    Step 3: Apply the Saphir Dubbin Grassie liberally using a dauber. The dauber allows you to really lay it one and work it into the leather sole.
    4

    Step 4: Here the sole is completely saturated. It is important to allow the shoes to sit for one or two days in order for the Dubbing to be completely absorbed into the sole.
    5

    Me at work...
    6

    The finished product. You can see that the soles appear darker because the leather has been rehydrated. After the Dubbin has had a few days to fully absorb into the leather, the shoes are ready to go. Wear them on concrete first in order to wipe away any excess Dubbin. Do not wear them for the first time on your carpet -- it is possible that any excess dubbin could wear off.
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  • Well Worn Edition

    For today's Shoe Shine Sunday I'm looking after a very well worn pair of Saint Crispin's oxfords in crust calf. Join me today by posting before and after photos here of your own polish job! Remember that for the next eleven (11) weeks those who participate in Shoe Shine Sunday here in The Hanger Project Affiliate Thread and who also cross-post with photo(s) to Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtags #shoeshinesunday and also #brushentry) will be entered to win a hand-engraved set of two (2) Ovangkol shoe brushes! Qualifying participants (i.e., those who meet the criteria above) will receive one (1) drawing entry per week.

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

    16514276796_de5db24ac6_b

    Today's kit includes...
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Leather Lotion
    Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier cream polish in dark brown
    Saphir Medaille d'Or wax polish in dark brown and neutral
    Saphir Chamoisine
    High Shine Water Dispenser
    Hanger Project Ovangkol Sciuscià Polishing Brush
    Edoya Finishing Brush
    Edging Tool

    16354014669_219a1717fe_b

    As usual, I began by gently cleaning and conditioning the uppers, as well as the heels and sole edges, with an application of Saphir Medaille d'Or Leather Lotion using a Saphir Chamoisine. After allowing the application of Saphir Medaille d'Or Leather Lotion to dry for approximately fifteen (15) minutes, I briskly brushed the uppers, heels and sole edges using both the Hanger Project Ovangkol Sciuscià Polishing Brush and the finishing brush.

    15917726094_6a4171b548_b

    Following the Saphir Medaille d'Or Leather Lotion, I sparingly applied one (1) coat of Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier cream polish in dark brown to the uppers using a Saphir Chamoisine. After allowing the application of Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier cream polish to dry for approximately one (1) hour, I briskly brushed the uppers using both the Hanger Project Ovangkol Sciuscià Polishing Brush and the finishing brush.

    16354014109_a198e0dc91_b

    Following the Saphir Medaille d'Or Pommadier cream polish , I sparingly applied one (1) coat of Saphir Medaille d'Or wax polish in dark brown to the uppers using a Saphir Chamoisine. After allowing the application of Saphir Medaille d'Or wax polish in dark brown to dry for approximately fifteen (15) minutes, I briskly brushed the uppers using the finishing brush. I repeated this process twice more.

    15920095183_07fae411f8_b

    Once I was satisfied with the applications of Saphir Medaille d'Or wax polish to the uppers, I refreshed the mirror shine on the toe caps using Saphir Medaille d'Or wax polish in dark brown and neutral, applying the Saphir Medaille d'Or wax polish with cotton pads aided by a water/alcohol mixture from the High Shine Water Dispenser. Following a final brushing with the finishing brush and after using the edging tool to seal up the sole edges, this well worn pair of Saint Crispin's oxfords was ready for another voyage.

    16354386987_1518194c92_b

    Remember to join me today with before and after photos here of your own polish job, as well as to cross-post with photo(s) to Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtags #shoeshinesunday and also #brushentry) to be entered to win a hand-engraved set of two (2) Ovangkol shoe brushes!

  • Q&A Edition

    For today's Shoe Shine Sunday I'm hanging around and taking all shoe shine questions! Join me by posting any shoe shine questions here, as well as before and after photos here of your own polish job today! Also, stay tuned for exciting news in the next couple of weeks!

    Remember to also cross-post to Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday)!

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

    15505428340_1e9bcb5d06_b

  • Winter Suede Edition

    These suede brogues have seen a lot of wear this past week in New York given their Dainite sole, so today's Shoe Shine Sunday is a refresh for a solid pair of Carminas from The Armoury. Join me by posting before and after photos here of your own polish job today!

    Remember to also cross-post to Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday)!

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

    Today's kit includes...
    Edoya Suede Brush
    Saphir Gommadin Suede Eraser
    Saphir Super Invulner Spray
    Saphir Pate de Luxe Wax Shoe Polish in Dark Brown

    This pair is generally a bit dirty and simply worn looking, with some wear at the toe and a few spots on the uppers. Many of the spots are most likely the result of all of the salt that's been dropped in NYC this past week, but they aren't particularly prominent so something like Saphir Hiver isn't all that necessary.

    16255122465_b73c40a6fd_b

    15632718824_4d700fbd3f_b

    While products like Omni'Nettoyant from Saphir are phenomenal at thoroughly and deeply cleaning suede, the uppers on this pair really only needs a bit of attention from a good suede brush and a suede eraser. The nicks and the slight salt ring on the left shoe should come out with a few rounds of erasing and light brushing...

    Take care when using the eraser not to apply too much pressure but rather rather think of using the eraser in a few moderate applications, each of which is followed by a brushing. That way you'll avoid raising the nap unnecessarily (and only in spots) while still effectively cleaning the suede. Note that it is also completely normal for the eraser to remove some excess nap.

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    Remember to post photographs here today of you shining/polishing your shoes (before and after, please) and also to cross-post your photos on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday).

    I'll be checking back in on this thread throughout the day, so feel free to include any questions you might have along with your posts — who knows, the answer(s) may even be the subject of a future Shoe Shine Sunday!

  • Q&A Edition

    For today's Shoe Shine Sunday I'm hanging around and taking all shoe shine questions! Join me by posting any shoe shine questions here, as well as before and after photos here of your own polish job today!

    Remember to also cross-post to Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr (using the hashtag #shoeshinesunday)!

    Without further ado, let's get to it...

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