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Pro-Tec Powder Paints for Lures or Jigs

   

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Size
Product Color Other specs Quantity Price & availability

2 oz.

2 oz.

White

Model:
601

2 oz.

2 oz.

Black

Model:
605

2 oz.

2 oz.

Red

Model:
614

2 oz.

2 oz.

Brown

Model:
618

2 oz.

2 oz.

Yellow Chartreuse

Model:
602

2 oz.

2 oz.

Green Chartreuse

Model:
603

2 oz.

2 oz.

Blaze Orange

Model:
604

2 oz.

2 oz.

Hot Pink

Model:
606

2 oz.

2 oz.

Watermelon

Model:
640

2 oz.

2 oz.

Pumpkin Brown

Model:
651

2 oz.

2 oz.

June Bug Flake

Model:
667

2 oz.

2 oz.

Root Beer Flake

Model:
668

2 oz.

2 oz.

Watermelonflake

Model:
669

2 oz.

2 oz.

Copperhead

Model:
671

2 oz.

2 oz.

Pearl Pepper

Model:
679

2 oz.

2 oz.

Sapphire Blue

Model:
681

2 oz.

2 oz.

Blue/Black

Model:
682

2 oz.

2 oz.

Gold

Model:
628
  • Super high-gloss finish in seconds
  • One-coat coverage with no white primer needed
  • No drying time
  • Non-flammable and environmentally safe
  • Will not dry out
  • No mixing or settling
  • No odor
  • Easy cleanup

Pro-Tech Powder Paints give your baits a super-durable high-gloss finish in just seconds! Just heat your bait with a match or lighter, swish it through the environmentally safe powder, and watch as it quickly changes color before your eyes. Once your bait has cooled, tie it on and fish. 2 oz. jar.

Rated 4.6 out of 5 by 50 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by As easy as the video says it is! Used the product for the first time to paint some bullet weights after watching a youtube video. The process was as easy as the video showed, and the product performed perfectly both in the garage and on the lake. October 22, 2013
Rated 4 out of 5 by Simply amazing I started powder painting my own jigs to save money, and have more variety in what I'm using rather than commit to buying an entire pack of jigs. This stuff is extremely easy to use and the finish looks professional grade. I did 20 jigs last night in about 15 minutes and I'm very happy with the results. Follow the instructions and you can't go wrong. October 3, 2013
Rated 4 out of 5 by Great price for a great product Good to Great product that is easy to use. Chips very easily after a few hours of use. Color schemes are great and at the price you can buy them all. Product should come with latex gloves and a partical mask for those working with lead. April 3, 2013
Rated 5 out of 5 by Best way to paint jigs Great quality powder paint for jigs. Takes a beating and keeps on looking good. February 28, 2013
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10 Questions | 51 Answers

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2 years, 4 months ago
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 - Tulsa, OK
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A: 
Well yes and no. You can but it will add thickness to them. If that is not a problem then yes you can. It will add some weight to the blade and certainly affect the action but it could be desirable if you want to achieve a slower rotation.
8 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
Yes, should work fine for that purpose.
2 years ago
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 - Cincinnati, Ohio
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A: 
Yes you can. You can also paint spoons too.
2 years, 2 months ago
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 - New Sharon, IA
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A: 
To paint anything, the item to be painted must be heated first with a candle (lowest heat). If your spinner baits are made of metal then it may be painted. Also look at the existing finish on the blades. You may have to rough sand them a bit for the paint to adhere better.
2 years, 2 months ago
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 - Huntsville, AL
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2 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
I have put eyes on some of my bass jigs, and it adhered. Keep this product dry! It will clump and does not apply evenly once it clumps.
1 year, 2 months ago
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 - North Platte, NE
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A: 
Yes, that should work well.
2 years ago
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 - Cincinnati, Ohio
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Q: 
2 answers

Does this have lead in it?

2 years, 8 months ago
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A: 
no
2 years, 5 months ago
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 - Southaven MS
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A: 
No lead it is environmentally safe.
2 years, 5 months ago
by
 - Springfield, MO
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3 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
yes they are and work very well.
2 years ago
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 - west virginnia wv
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A: 
Dogtownlarry,
None I the colors are Glow in the dark. I did find some that work really well from a company called Jann's Netcraft that has four Glow colors. They have Green/Chart,
Yellow/Chart, Orange, and Pink.
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - Chatsworth, CA
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A: 
I have seen glow in the dark but I believe that is a different product. So to my knowledge yes and no.
3 years, 4 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
not to my knowledge
3 years, 4 months ago
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4 years, 1 month ago
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A: 
Yes, I would recommend this for painting weights. Should be no problem. For sliding weights just make sure to keep the hole covered so you don't keep it from sliding.
8 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
Absolutely, I do it all the time. You need a firm grip in the item, so for something like a worm weight, thread it on a piece of 18g wire and kink it above and below. Hold the wire with pliers. I use a heat gun (basically a high powered hair dryer) to heat the object, then QUICKLY swish it through the paint and hold it up to cool. If the item was hot enough, the paint will immediately melt and become glossy. If not evenly covered, briefly re-heat and re-dip. You can use the object as soon as it cools, but they recommend baking it in an oven for a short time to toughen the finish and I find it's a good idea. Just remember that you have to keep the objects suspended while baking or they'll stick to the pan.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Connecticut
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A: 
yes
3 years, 4 months ago
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A: 
Yes you can paint weight with this
3 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
yes
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Phenix City, Alabama
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A: 
I don't see why not. If its an egg sinker or worm bullet weight, you may have to run a wire through the weight while its being heated and dipped. This stuff is so simple to use its virtually idiot proof. HTH
3 years, 10 months ago
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 - Northern Utah
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A: 
no r tart
3 years, 11 months ago
by
 - PA bassmaster
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4 years, 6 months ago
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 - Greensboro, NC
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A: 
Yes you can use a heat gun works very well
2 years, 11 months ago
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A: 
Yes, that's what I use. Be careful not to overheat though or you might get an off-color, rough finish.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Connecticut
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A: 
mine would not get hot enough had to use open flame.
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Phenix City, Alabama
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A: 
I use a propane torch to heat my jigs before dipping them and am familiar with heat guns and cannot imagine why it wouldn't work.
3 years, 10 months ago
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A: 
Has been working great for me and I have made hundreds.
3 years, 11 months ago
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A: 
I wouldn't recommend a heat gun. Having to shut it off, put it down, and dip is too much work. I use one of the old lady's tealight candles and have the paint sitting right there beside the candle. Much easier
4 years, 6 months ago
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4 years, 6 months ago
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 - Greensboro, NC
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A: 
I find the best way to go is just hold the jig in a candle with a pair of pliers. It says on the package that you can make the coating harder by putting it in the oven but I have never tried that. I would not bother with a heat gun as I think a candle works fine and is easier to work with.
8 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
Speadtrap,
Yes you can use a heat gun, that's what I used. Just make sure you heat the jig all over for about 15-20 seconds, then dip them in the paint and shake off any excess and put over the heat again for a few seconds. For best results to allow the paint not to chip, put the jigs in the oven on about 350 for 15 minutes. Hope this helps.

Good luck!!!!!
2 years, 3 months ago
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 - Chatsworth, CA
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A: 
If it gets hot enough. I use a toaster oven set at 350 while it's heating up I have my lead jigs in it once up to temp just one by one dip them takes seconds. Then when all done scrap paint out of hook hole before placing them back in the oven to get final bake to make it rock hard takes fifteen minutes at 350 take out let cool done. Great and easy!
2 years, 3 months ago
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A: 
Mine would not get hot enough yours might. I had to use a open flame.
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Phenix City, Alabama
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A: 
yes, you can thats what I use just make sure you heat it up enough.
3 years, 8 months ago
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 - Ayden NC
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A: 
That is exactly what I do for the heating, the trick is knowing how long to apply heat before dipping in the powder, usually 15-20 sec. at 6 inches away.
4 years, 3 months ago
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4 years, 7 months ago
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A: 
Heck no. This is a powder coat made to put on a hot piece of metal. It dries hard too and no way you could do this. For soft plastics go with Dip N Glow.
8 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
NO!!!! The objects have to be heated first which will destroy the plastic lure, and the finish is hard and brittle so it's no good for anything that isn't rigid.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Connecticut
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A: 
no
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Phenix City, Alabama
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no
3 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
No because you have to heat the plastic. Use the dipping colors made for plastic like Spike-it.
4 years, 2 months ago
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Staff Answer
Expert Answer
A: 
You would probably be better off using a plastic dye called Spike-It. To locate these products, simply type Spike-It into the search box above.
4 years, 7 months ago
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5 years ago
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A: 
I would say that so long as the remaining paint is holding well I would just go ahead and dip them as is.
8 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
While you don't have to remove the old paint, you don't know what heating it will do to the adherence, and if the old paint starts to flake off, whatever you covered it with will flake off with it. I'd get as much of it off as I could do quickly with a sharp scraper, then finish up with some rough emery paper.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Connecticut
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A: 
remove the old paint
3 years, 4 months ago
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A: 
I have painted over old paint but you would get the best looking finish if you remove the old paint.
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Phenix City, Alabama
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A: 
Sand off as much of the paint as you can. You will get a smoother finish. You can use the larger glitter for added attraction.
4 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
After repainting jigheads that needed to be "touched up" I realized that it's easier to remove the paint. The paint left on the jigs caught on fire turning the lead black. Redipping took a little more time due to needing a second coat because the black was showing through. Hope this helps.
4 years, 6 months ago
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5 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
I have painted well over a hundred with my first bottle and not even put much of a dent in the bottle so I would say an educated guess would be conservatively 500 to 700 1/4 ounce jigs. I don't believe clear coat is needed. Just so you know it is not the hardest finish though. It will chip off with a few bangs on the rocks although they say if you heat them in the oven after you apply it will become a harder finish.
8 months ago
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 - Albany, New York
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A: 
1) Probably over a hundred, maybe two.

2) Clear coat totally unnecessary.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Connecticut
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A: 
A lot not sure how many. no clear needed
3 years, 4 months ago
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A: 
300 - 400 single coats. no clear coat is needed only if you want a deeper look in finish.
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Phenix City, Alabama
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A: 
the clear coat will help the eye paint last longer
3 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
A lot. I’ve already painted 20 jigs and the level barley moved.
4 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
I can paint over 1,000 1/16 oz. heads. You're gonna have to do the math on that one though. The clearcoat is not needed unless you put eyes on your jigs or want to add glitter
4 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
We have painted 500 and havent got half way into the bottle...no you dont need the clear coat...you heat the powder and it shines...
5 years, 3 months ago
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 - Council Bluffs IA.
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