Frequently Asked Questions

What are your rates?

We offer competitive rates, which vary depending on the services you require. Please contact us [HERE] for a free consultation and a written estimate for your project.

When will you start my project?

We schedule projects on a first come basis. At our initial consultation, based on your project timeline, I can give you a better idea of when we can start.

How long will my project take?

The duration of your project depends on its scope. The written estimate will detail the time required to complete your project. Additional work outside of the initial contract may add time to the project's ultimate duration.

Does it really matter whether I buy the expensive paint or a cheaper brand?

When it comes to paint, you generally get what you pay for. The three main components of paint are the tint, the binding agent, and the reducer. More expensive paints have better quality components, and this accounts for the difference in price. By using better ingredients, you will generally get better durability, flow, and overall quality. This will help to keep your paint in good condition for a longer time, which saves you time and money in the long run.

What is the difference between the various sheens of paint?

These terms indicate the sheen or gloss level. Sheen is the degree light reflects off the paint's surface. Basically, these are terms that are used to describe paint's shininess.

High Gloss Finish

High gloss is the highest sheen available in most paints. In today's trends it is largely reserved for industrial coatings such as safety paints and automotive uses. Shows every imperfection.


This is one step down from High-Gloss. Reflecting enough light to offer a medium shine, this product is commonplace for woodwork and doors. It is also frequently used in commercial buildings and high traffic areas such as hallways. Not uncommon to see in kitchens and bathrooms. Shows some imperfections

Egshel or Low Luster/Satin

Offering a dull shine, Egshel gives more durability and washability than most flat paints on the market. Very common in bathrooms, kitchens, playrooms, or any place where durability is key. Shows minimal imperfections.


Flat paint has almost no light reflection value. It is used mainly on walls and ceilings in most homes today. Not recommended for trim and doors. Best paint for hiding imperfections.

Is lead paint really a concern for me and my family?

Yes! Until 1978, lead was commonly used in paint in many interiors and exteriors of homes. Today, the US Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) estimates that about 38 million homes in the US still contain some lead paint. When the paint begins to deteriorate it can contaminate a household and cause lead poisoning. Even if the paint in your home is in good condition, remodeling and renovation activities can break down paint and cause the lead to emerge. When working with lead-painted surfaces, it is important to contain any debris and clean thoroughly. People working in those areas should also take precautions to protect themselves from contacting the paint. Personal belongings including furniture should also be protected when working with lead paint. Always make remodelers and painters aware if you know your home has lead paint.

Who will be doing the work on my project?

We do not employ day labor or subcontract your paintjob out. Rest assured that the workers painting your project are employed by All Seasons Painting and are trained professional painters.