Wax Canvas Fabric – 10.10 oz Army Duck | Oak 60″
The 10.10 oz waxed canvas fabric is ideal for bags, luggage, totes, and other adventure gear. This fabric is durable and meant to last! Unlike our Pyrosnuff and Canvak the wax (color) on this fabric won’t rub off as easily. Waxed canvas fabric can be used for many years without washing. The darker colors tend not to soil or stain as easily as lighter colors. If soiling does occur, do not launder, or use detergent to wash this fabric. Wax canvas fabrics should be treated like leather: spot clean with a hose, and then use a soft scrub brush or damp cloth. For stubborn stains, use saddle soap, or flake soap (not detergent) and this will work very well. NEVER use detergent (liquid or powdered) or even dry clean.
Fabric Features: water repellent, mildew resistant, rugged, long lasting, strong.
Waxed Canvas Uses
- Saddle bags
- Adventure packs
- Other outdoor gear
- Waterproof clothing
Waxed Canvas Features
Weight: 13.5 oz/sq yd, base fabric weight 10.10 oz, wax add-on ~ 3.5 oz/sq yd
Width (inches): 58|60
Content: 100% Cotton Army Duck Canvas
Finish: Tough wax finish
Laundering: Do not dry clean, launder, or use detergent. Clean with garden hose, soft scrub brush or damp cloth. Iron on low heat with a thin cloth barrier between the fabric and the iron. For heavy stains, use saddle soap.
Our waxed cotton duck fabrics can be finished in different widths, weights and colors. For colors other than stock ones, we have to run full dye lots. If you have a custom project that needs a lighter weight or heavier weight cotton duck, please feel free to call us regarding wholesale pricing and dye lots.
For more information about our extensive waxed canvas selection, and its many uses, please click here.
Did you know?
Original waxed cotton duck fabrics were used in England and Scotland as sails. Egyptians used linseed oil as their wax to create waxed canvas. Problem problems arise with waxed canvas when the weather gets cold – it becomes stiff.
For a little history on waxed cotton duck, check out Wikipedia.
*Fabrics are mostly water and flame resistant, but sometimes water and flame proof depending on how long the fabric is exposed to those conditions.*