Waiting for paint to dry has never been so exciting.
If you’re looking to paint a space, big or small, at your home or office, Paintzen wants to make the whole process easier for you. The one-stop shop provides instant quotes, licensed painters and thorough setup and cleanup. À la carte ordering means you can control what you’re getting and what you’re paying for.
Provide your own paint? Great. Want a mural or stripes? Can do. Just one wall or a whole office building, no job is too big or small for Paintzen.
Even after all the awesome perks, possibly the best part of Paintzen is that they won’t leave you hanging. After you request an instant quote online, a personal project manager will call to confirm your price– and you won’t pay a penny more. Customer service is available 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., seven days a week and because of Paintzen’s huge network of painters, if you get your price today, they can start tomorrow.
This company has found huge success and prided pleasing their customers in San Francisco and New York City areas, now they’re moving here to impress people in the D.C. metro area. They’re so sure you’ll love their services that if you don’t love the job they’ve done, they’ll come back for free and fix it until it’s just right.
In honor of the grand opening of Paintzen in D.C., they’ll be offering 10 percent off during launch with the code HELLODC. The only fine print on the offer is that the job must reach a minimum labor price of $250.
What are you waiting for? The wall isn’t going to paint itself.
The preceding post was sponsored by Paintzen.
We met Chris Lewis and Amelia Martinez on Sunday afternoon in the small triangle park at 9th and Rhode Island NW as they were working on their collaborative multimedia piece, “Revolutionary Crash.” Martinez is a “published author from Guadalajara, Mexico” and Lewis is a “rock musician from southern California, stuck in DC for professional excuses.”
They met about a month ago through a friend and, after realizing that they shared a passion for the arts, decided to collaborate on some projects. Their Sunday piece, “Revolutionary Crash,” was inspired by Martinez’s experience with machismo culture and discrimination.
Lewis says they agreed that the only way to combat the problem was by “starting a revolution.” But, after discussion, they decided that a sufficient substitute for a revolution would be a blueprint for revolution in the form of painting: “painting the revolution.”
The pair decided to “paint outdoors where the message could more easily swell the ranks of potential revolutionaries.” Once Sunday’s painting revolution on canvas was underway there was a car crash nearby.
“After the police had left the scene, pieces of the actual crashed cars were collected and then glued, hammered, duct taped and painted into the piece–our first collaborative effort,” says Lewis.