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Painted Upholstery – The Process Revealed (Tutorial)

*NOTE –  There are other examples of painted upholstery (mostly from readers) on the Chairs page at the top of the blog.  In addition, there are other upholstery painting methods on that page, if you are interested.

I recently painted an upholstered chair and have been asked about the process.  Below are before and after photos:

And, here it is after 15 months.  Still looking great!

Why would I do this?  Well, after I learned that recovering a wing back chair for my master bedroom would cost $500-700 total, I decided that just wasn’t in my budget.  Not to mention, I haven’t seen any good fabric in this color anywhere (not locally)…

So, how could I do this cheaper?

I REALLY wanted a chair like in my inspiration photo.   Not exactly like it, but the general color and shape.


The wing back and the vibrant teal color were important elements of my master bedroom story board.


Then, I had an epiphany.  I remembered seeing a painted chair a while back.  So, I began to do a little research on painting upholstery.  After all, I could surely afford to buy a used chair and paint!

After a day or two of getting my ducks in a row as far as a plan was concerned, I purchased this chair on Craigslist.

IMG_4611 (640x480)_thumb[5][8]

It was in perfect condition.  Well built.  Great lines.

I began the painting process.  First on a pillow as a test, though this post is about the actual chair.

Materials needed:
1 Quart of latex satin paint in the color of your choice (I just got word that though Valspar called it latex, this paint is acrylic.  It’s also good to note that others have tried the whole process with just latex, just acrylic craft paints and even Annie Sloan Chalk Paint.  It does not seem to matter.)
1 Spray bottle full of water, ready for refills
1 Paint brush
Fabric medium (equal to the amount of paint that you use)
Acrylic craft paint in the color of your choice (It should match the color of the Latex paint should you want to use my exact method and do the final coat in acrylic craft paint.)
Sand paper in super fine grit

Note:  The fabric medium is white and could lighten your paint color a bit.

1.  Make sure the chair is wiped free of dust and debris.  Clean it well.

2.  Mix 1:1 parts of paint and fabric medium.

IMG_4771 (640x629)

I used Ocean Soul by Valspar.  Below is a more accurate depiction of the color used:

Below is the textile medium that I used.  It is by Delta Ceramcoat and I purchased it in 8 ounce containers at Michael’s.

IMG_4636 (364x640)

Fabric medium keeps the fabric from getting too hard.   Note:  Some fabric mediums require that you place an iron briefly on the fabric (or a hair dryer) after the paint dries.

I didn’t use much paint – maybe 1/8 of the quart.  I mixed mine in an old cup.  A little goes a long way in this phase, as it will be very watered down.

This will be your base coat.

IMG_4699 (480x640)

3.  Water that paint/ textile medium mixture down.   Mix in about 1/2 the amount of water as paint.  (1 part water to 2 parts paint.)  Stir.   It should look more like a stain than a paint.

4.  Remove all seat cushions that are not attached from the chair or other furniture item.

5.  Spritz (fine mist) the part of the chair you will start with first with water.  I started on the seat cushion first.  Don’t be shy, you want the fabric wet.  Rub the water into the fabric.

IMG_4698 (480x640)

Sorry about the pics!  I was new to blogging when I posted this!

6.  Brush on the paint slowly while blending the best you can.  Work the paint into the fabric.   Don’t be afraid to use your hands.  Always make your last stroke with the grain so the fabric lays in the right direction as it dries.

IMG_4693 (640x480)

Note:  I tried it on a pillow first.  If you have a pillow or if there is an underside of a cushion, start there and see how it goes.


The watered down coats should give you light coverage, almost like a stain.  It will also act as a primer.

IMG_4695 (441x640)

7.  Do two coats this way.   Each should be VERY thin.  Water it down even more if you have to.  Let the first one dry fully before beginning the second.  I let mine dry overnight.

It will look worse before better.  This is after one coat.


8.  Don’t worry, your arm won’t fall off.  It is tiring, though, so you won’t mind resting between coats.

9.  Sand any particularly rough parts.   Sand lightly with a fine grit sandpaper.  In the direction of the grain, if possible.

IMG_4756 (480x640)

10.  Once my chair was dry, I chose to spray painted the legs in a glossy white.

Below is the chair before the legs were painted, with two coats of paint on the upholstery.

IMG_4703 (640x480)

After the legs were painted.

IMG_4762 (480x640)

11.  Now, it’s time for a final coat using the acrylic paint.  Mix it 1:1 with the fabric medium, like you did with the latex paint.

Note:  It is not necessary to do an acrylic coat.  You can use latex if you prefer.  I just got word that the Valspar paint that I used is acrylic.  However, most say that acrylic has more pigment.  Either way, you want a third coat and you will want this coat a little thicker.  

I mixed this in a cup as well.  But, this time, be more generous with the paint and dilute it less.  I’d do a full cup of paint, this size. (See below.)

Add just a few thimbles of water to dilute it a little.

IMG_4758 (640x548)

I had to mix my own color since the acrylic paints didn’t come in the color I wanted.

Spray the fabric with water again, just like you did on the other two coats.  It simply helps it blend and go on more smoothly.

Paint this layer much more generously.  This will be the layer that will cover the chair more completely. Don’t glop it on, but be generous.  It should provide full coverage unlike the base coats.

12.  I thought my chair needed a little bling, so I added some nail head trim on the arms.  I got the spacing right by folding a piece of paper and taping it so as to laminate it.

IMG_4767 (640x480)

Then, I simply hammered them in!  Nothing to it.

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13.  Congrats, you have a new chair!

IMG_4787 (441x640)

And, here is a look at it in my master bedroom!

IMG_4611 (640x480)

Is it crunchy or stiff?
It started out as a velvet fabric.  It is not soft like velvet anymore, but it is also not hard, crunchy or sand papery.  It’s like a stiffer rougher fabric, similar to painted canvas.  If you rub it in the direction of the grain, though, it’s not bad at all.  If you rub it in the opposite direction, it’s more rough.

Does the paint come off on clothing?
Not at all.  I tested it out and even wet it and sat on it.  No problem.   Similarly, if you paint a t-shirt, the paint doesn’t rub off.


– A smoother fabric makes for a more consistent color.
– The final paint layer is very important.  It will give the consistent deep color.  Be sure not to overdo it on the first two coats.
– Go light on seams.  Water this down and don’t overdo it.  Work it in to those areas.  Don’t be afraid to use your hands.
– Sand down any particularly rough spots.
– For a more leather-like finish, you could try a glossy paint or a wax finish.
– It seems to work fine with latex paint only or just acrylic paint.  See my second painted chair (acrylic only) and the readers pale pink chaise (latex only).
– You’ll find that the better shape the fabric is in, the better the paint will go on and the less stiff it will be.  The arms on my chair were a tiny bit worn compared to the rest of the chair.  As a result, they are a little rougher now.  I do think that in time, with use, it will all even out in texture, though.
– It’s not a chair to cuddle in.  It’s not super plush anymore.  However, you will find other painting methods that are a little softer on the Chairs page of my blog.
– Someone made a good point – it’s a little like the concept of the velvet Elvis paintings.
– Best practice is to do a pillow first if you have one or the underside of a cushion if it is possible.
– I strongly suggest that this is tried on a chair that you would otherwise reupholster or get rid of so nothing is in jeopardy of being lost.
– It is perfect for a photography prop!
– See other painting methods on my Chairs page.  There are many examples there.

Hope you enjoyed this step by step look into the process!

PLEASE let me know if you try this – I’d love to see photos!

I am constantly updating my blog with examples of painted upholstery.  In fact, I added a new Chairs page that shows examples of painted upholstery on one page with links to posts.   This is the best way to see other examples.  Feel free to comment  with any thoughts or questions.

Update 5/31/11:  My second painted chair. Textured, no velvet and I did acrylic paint only.
Update 6/18/11:  Reader paints a pale pink chaise.  Latex paint only.
Update 8/8/11:  It does not seem to matter if you do latex or acrylic.  The main thing is to do thin layers and to spritz the fabric with water.  Work it into the fabric, don’t let it just sit on top.
Update 5/17/12:  The intro to my series on Simply Spray upholstery spray paint and an update on how my two painted chairs are holding up.
Update 1/6/13:  A reader wrote: “I have to say that Martha Stewart Fabric Medium was way easier to work with than the Ceramcoat Fabric Medium I started with. Also for me, the coats I did with satin latex paint did not nearly cover the original color as well as the acrylic paint. I think in the future, I might use acrylic paint only mixed with the Martha Stewart medium. That mix was a lot thinner and easier to work with than the latex paint and Ceramcoat.”
Update 6/18/13:  We’re still using it today in our master bedroom.
Update 7/1/13:  I just got a comment saying the Valspar Signature paint line is actually acrylic paint not latex.  Good to know!

P.S.  I am not selling anything.  I make no money off of posting on painted upholstery – I just offer information to my readers.  It would have helped me as I was researching and deciding what to do, so I want to offer it to others.

If you choose to follow this tutorial, it is at your own risk.  I am not responsible for the outcome, nor do I claim that it works perfectly for everyone.  I show fails as well as successes on my Chairs page.  I have only tried it on the two particular chairs that I own and am sharing my experience in hopes that it inspires and helps you. 


  1. I tried it on a chaise and after two coats I am abirting the project and disposing of the chaise rather than throwing good money after bad on a third coat! It feels hard and rough and whenI sit or stand on it, the fabric really has trouble bouncinbpg back. And it feels sort of sticky. I wouldn’t recommend this on a large piece like this.

  2. Thank you for sharing this! I have a very good quality sofa that my daughter in law gave me after she had my first grandchild because it was off white. I have had it for a few years and we’re just not good with white furniture and the dogs sneak up on it occassionally. It is a duck/canvas type fabric. I was considering a sofa cover but the good ones are pricey Thought about making one myself but I’m not much of a seamstress :). Today I bought some blue/gray latex paint and a small bottle of the textile medium. I’ve painted one side of two cushions and already I can tell, this is going to work!

  3. katie kamerzell

    What if the fabric on my piece is tore up and ratty from cats clawing on it?? I think this is going to be an awesome way to keep them from ruining it any more tho!!!!

  4. Has anyone tried painting wall-to-wall carpet? Last week I was painting walls. I was trying to hurry and ended up spilling about 1/2 cup of paint in a zip zap shape on the carpet. I quickly tried to clean it using a number of approved products (it is a berber). I thought I had gotten it up.

    The next morning the paint color was back. I couldn’t believe how great it looked and wondered if I could use Kristy’s furniture paint concept to give my carpet a fresh look. The carpet is a white with gray under-tones. It looks dirty all the time. The paint color is SW Alabaster.

    Any thoughts? Thanks!

    • Oh wow! I don’t know of anyone who has painted wall to wall carpet. But, I have seen painted area rugs – google that. I think berber would be much better to paint than a shag for sure. But, I really don’t know how it will turn out. If you go for it, you’ll have to send a pic!

  5. I bought two identical chairs at a Boy Scout yard sale for $1 each, and they look almost exactly like your ‘before’ chair, except there is no cross piece between the legs. Same color too. I am using a Valspar eggplant color, and am proceeding nicely. I am doing this in my driveway- seemed handy to have the hose with the ‘mist’ attachment nearby. It’s true- this is a walk of faith, they aren’t pretty yet, but I can see the potential. I am looking forward to the final coat of paint. I am anticipating a need to camouflage some of the worn areas- particularly the seats. One step at a time- the chairs will tell me what I need to do, once the paint dries. :) I will post a photo once they are gorgeous.

  6. Kathy Skiados

    I have a crazy (or not) question about two barrel style chairs I painted years ago taking them from a dark blue fabric to a black and white hand painted zebra print. Here’s my question. How do I finish the paint job so that I can clean the finish if needed? When I try to clean a spot off them, paint seems to be removed at the same time. Should I first wax the finish?

    • That is unusual. I’ve never heard of that using my method. Did your method involve fabric medium? I’d try wax. But, not too thick. Buff it off really well.

  7. This may be a dumb or an obvious question, but I just (luckily) stumbled across your amazing page and also just moved into my first apartment and am very low on funds and have no furniture, well someone so kindly is donating me their REAL leather couch, but it’s just awful in color and after reading this , it had me wondering if maybe painting leather was possible…what are your thoughts on this?? TIA!

  8. This post was so helpful for me when I recently did my own fabric painting project. Not a chair, but some inexpensive fabric drawers/bins that I transformed using your method (but adapted a bit). You can see the project on my blog ( and how it turned out. I used fabric medium and latex paint, but in a different ratio, and it was pretty successful for the material I was painting. Thanks for posting this tutorial!

  9. Hi! I would really like your opinion! Would you recommend this method for an everyday living room {sitting everyday} couch? We are searching for a mid-century modern couch for our apartment, but so far I’ve only found a red one.

    Thanks so much for the help!

    • Chelsea, I wouldn’t recommend it for an everyday couch if you guys like to have something soft that you can cuddle on. The fabric will become more coarse, though not sticky or crunchy, if that makes sense. It’s more like outdooor furniture… Hope that helps!!

  10. Great information! :) Thanks!
    I am wondering if you can tell me the difference in effect of using paint vs. using chalk paint?
    Seems like some people use one, some use the other, but nobody specifically says why.

    Thanks again!

    • Sorry about the slow reply. I didn’t get a message notification. Good question. I haven’t used both but it seems the main differences are that chalk paint adheres to anything and that chalk paint will give you a more leather like finish. Hope that helps!

  11. I’m in love with the final result! The color is so joyful and vivid ! Thank you so much for sharing ! I’ll try to give new live to my chairs, you really inspired me! I can use the same method for my sofa in the l;living room, right?

  12. I have a chenile sofa…does it work as well…if it is somewhat stiff, would it make it somewhat softer by brushing the nap gently when the paint is close to drying and before the next coat?

    • Sorry about the slow reply. I didn’t get a message notification. Yes, you will soften it some by doing that. Similar to how I sanded.

  13. Thanks very much for this solution. I’m going to try it on a used chaise that I bought.
    The tricky part is that it is a striped fabric and it also has some stains on it .
    I think I’m going to try to make done kind of abstract pattern out of the stains with paint before I paint it overall.

    For the people worried about the lack of softness on a painted piece. I would say just use a yummy soft blanket or throw and drape it over your piece!

  14. That’s a fantastic make over!!! I love the final result! Well done!

  15. Amazing renovation! I love this chair and the new color!

  16. I’ll try to use your idea and revive my favorite old armchair!

  17. Rhiannon Wylde

    Thank you so much for sharing this tutorial. My ugly chair will soon be beautiful. I will be sure to share pics when it is done.


  19. I want to redo my girl’s room for her birthday on the cheap. A big step would be new curtains, but curtains are expensive. Right now she has dark sage green faux suede eclipse blackout curtains. I love that they are blackout, but not that they are green. Do you think I could paint them pink using this method? Like a bright pink, not pastel. They wouldn’t have to be soft, but I would want them to look evenly coated with no green showing through. Thoughts???

    • I do think you could, but it may be a challenge to paint floppy fabric, unless you can pull it taught. I’ve seen people paint curtains and rugs… Google painted curtains and you may find examples.

  20. Great tutorial. I heard about painting upholstery and had my doubts until I saw this. Do you know how well patterned fabric can be covered over? As far as latex and acrylic paint are concerned, they are the same thing. Typically the container will say acrylic latex. House paint does have a lot more pigment than craft paints though, as well as other additives.

  21. Arlo Boutwell

    Kristy, did you use fabrick medium with the acrylic paint also?

    Thanks, AB

  22. This is exactly what I have been looking for! I have a chair just like yours except I also have a matching ottoman. I have wanted to redo it but didn’t know how until now! I’m going to redo mine just like you did. One question though, could I use a hlvp paint sprayer to paint the chair instead of doing it by hand with a brush? I know that I would have to get it down to a very thin consistency, I use my spray compressor on big wood pieces that I paint and stain, just wondering if it would work on a chair.

  23. Wax? What kind? I don’t understand after I am finished painting and it is
    Completely dry, what kind of wax. My chair is like the one in your picture
    Velvet texture.

    • I did not use wax. Some use was for a leather-like look. If they do, I’ve seen them use Annie Sloan wax. I’d go to my Chairs page, find some of those examples and read about them, first. Hope that helps.

  24. Cinnamon Luna

    I recently painted an old chair (fabric and wood) and it looks fabulous, thanks to your helpful tutorial. The only problem is the seat cushion is like an air mattress now. When we sit on it, it feels hollow then eventually settles. When we rise, it immediately puffs up as if it has an automatic air pump attached. We unzipped the zipper on the cushion, but that didn’t seem to help. Any suggestions?

  25. So, how much fabric medium do you think you purchased to do one chair? Thanks!

  26. Hi, I love your work!! Can I use the small acrylic bottle that you used in the last step for the whole chair?? I’m re-painting a small chair and I don’t want to buy a gallon of paint. Thank you.

  27. I’d love your advice (since your tutorial is the best one I’ve seen).

    I started painting my sofa this weekend on Friday night. I am now on my 4th coat (meaning the next coat will be the 4th)–and it still looks…I don’t know, uneven, I’d say? Meaning that even when I paint a section with the same mixture (and ensure I mix it well after each 1 foot section I paint), some places are still coming out lighter than others, kind of streaky. It’s highly noticeable in some areas, not as noticeable in others. So my questions are:

    1) Did you have this problem before the final acrylic coat?
    2) Will the final acrylic coat cure the unevenness/splotch?


    • 1) Yes, it was not perfectly even until the final acrylic coat. This was because the others were very watered down.

      2) I cannot promise that. lol :)

  28. I thought this technique might work for a tablecloth I’d like to do for my outside table. I was planning on painting a painter’s drop cloth. Do you think this will stand up to outdoor wear? I would cover it in the rain, and it’s shaded by umbrellas otherwise.


  29. This is a great tutorial! I just bought a bed with padded headboard, side rails and footboard. I didn’t like the medium beige color and wanted a peacock green. I forgot that the fabric medium is white so the color I chose is much lighter than I wanted. I am in the process of putting on the first coat of light paint and then I am going to go get the darker one for the last two coats. I am so excited to be doing this and getting what I want finally! My fabric is a textured velvet type fabric with vertical textured lines. It’s looking great with the first coat. As I write this the paint is still wet but the texture feels the same before I painted. I was hesitant to try this thinking I was going to mess up a $1000 new bed. I am so glad I did this! Thank you for the tutorial!!

  30. You really talented and creative. Great!!!

  31. Great tips! Thank you so much for sharing this. It makes it less intimidating when thinking about working on a project like this.

  32. do you think I could paint a low pile rug this way? It’s a dark color blocked rug and I would like to make it all one color. Rugs are so expensive so I’m looking into alternatives. I have seen people pair on already plain flat woven rugs but haven’t come across anyone who had to paint over an existing design.

  33. Harriet Moore

    Exciting! And such a happy find–I had been looking around to see how well painted fabric pieces turned out–didn’t know that it is now a cinch
    (almost!) A question–is it possible to paint the fabric but retain, as a very vague shadow, design, etc., the pattern on the fabric? In other words–it’s the colors, not the pattern on the fabric that bug the heck out of me! I understand that all the colors would change but can’t seem to make a decision on new fabric for this large footstool. This would be a good in-between. Great website and clear instructions–thanks!

    • Yes, if the pattern is textured that texture will still show. Or if you do a light coat it might show but then you do risk brush strokes showing.

  34. i am dying to try your method. my chair is brown stripes & is pretty dark. to change the color, is there anything i need to consider? like, do i need to use a white base coat and then apply color (sort of like priming a canvas)? your input, please! thank you in advance.

  35. Can I paint over a sued leather sofa????

    I live in Brazil and wonder if I can get the materials in a regular paint store.

    Any recomendations?

    Thank you

  36. pamela lillie

    Question? I was at Lowes looking for the paint medium and they didn’t have any but a nice lady at the paint count said that I could use “Flotrol” will this work the same as the fabric medium?

  37. Am I supposed to spritz water before every single coat, or just the first layer?

    • Yep! Before each coat.

      • Whoops. I didn’t do it before the last coat and was happy with how dense the paint finally looked. I’m covering up a dark red fabric with a beige paint from Sherwin Williams. Perhaps I thinned the paint too much before I applied it (2 parts paint, 2 parts texture medium, 1 part water). It seems to sink in so quickly, but I am going from dark to light, so it makes sense that I would need to do more coats. I’ll sand after the last coat and spritz with water before my next layer. Do you think that I could leave out the 1 part water and just use the 2:2 ratio of SW paint and textile primer?

        Also, I can’t say enough about sanding after each layer dries. It softens up the surface so nicely and it feels smooth, not tacky or plastic like I thought it would. I took a damp cloth after sanding and wiped down the surfaces I sanded to clean up any dust/grit/schmutz.

        Thank you! This is a great tutorial.

        • It should be noted in the tutorial, but I did end up doing that after 2-3 coats. The final coat was not thinned down. :) Hope that helps.

  38. I am really excited to use this technique on a small antique love seat I just found. Can you give me an idea of how much medium I need to order to get started. The love seat is 5′ long with tufted covered arms, seat and back.

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  70. the Chairs | My Friend Kelly (Pingback)
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  72. Project #9: Three-seat chesterfield | curated, not decorated (Pingback)
  73. Painted Upholstery: Recliner Redo | Imagination by the Sea (Pingback)
  74. Project #12: Loveseat | curated, not decorated (Pingback)
  75. The whole shebang! | curated, not decorated (Pingback)
  76. Project #13: Upholstered chair…part deux | curated, not decorated (Pingback)
  77. From Habitat to to Home Fashion | Life after Pies & Plates (Pingback)
  78. Painting Upholstery: An Easy DIY Update For A Shabby Vintage Sofa | Astral Riles (Pingback)
  79. DIY Painted Vintage Barrel Chair: Painting Upholstery | Astral Riles (Pingback)
  80. Vintage Chairs {work in progress} | Plum Heart (Pingback)
  81. 9 Ways to Update a Chair without Reupholstering - Unexpected Elegance (Pingback)
  82. Guest post: Painting Upholstered Furniture from i should be mopping the floor | Scattered Thoughts of a Crafty Mom (Pingback)
  83. Beast to Beauty: A Transformation - Quiet Workings (Pingback)
  84. Um jeito Chic e Ecólogico de Decorar. | Simply Decór Blog (Pingback)
  85. DIY Friday - Painted fabric? - McAleer's Office Furniture (Pingback)
  86. Yesterday’s Thrifting Finds (May 22) | found at the thrift. (Pingback)
  87. A Chair Makeover and Abject Failure with Fabric Paint | MereMade Austin (Pingback)