Cane Webbing is super trendy right now! So I added some to a TV Stand Makeover. Here’s how to install cane webbing to a door.
Check out more Furniture Makeover Ideas here
How to Install Cane Webbing to a Door
As an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases. I also may earn from other qualifying purchases with other companies or get free product to review and use. All opinions are my own.
- Cane Webbing ( I got the W901U – Unbleached)
- Tub of Water
- Stapler (OR This Stapler Doesn’t Need an Air Compressor)
- Air Compressor
- Sharp Utility Knife
- Measuring Tape
How to Attach Cane Webbing to Wood
- Cut the Cane Webbing to Size
- Soak in Warm Water for 30+ Minutes
- Staple to the Wood
- Cut the Excess with a Utility Knife
- Cover the Edges with Wood
- Let the Cane Dry
Step 1: Cut the Cane Webbing to Size
First, cut the cane webbing to size.
I had to use some heavy objects around to help weigh the edges down while I cut.
I also cut the webbing just a little bit larger than the opening so I wouldn’t accidentally cut it too small.
Step 2: Soak in Warm Water for 30+ Minutes
Then soak the cane webbing in some warm water for at least 30 minutes.
Soaking the cane webbing makes it more pliable and easier to work with.
It also stretches it out more, so when it dries again it dries tighter than when it’s wet.
After I soaked it for half an hour, I dried it off a little with a towel.
Step 3: Staple the Cane Webbing to the Wood
Then I used a stapler that uses T50 staples to staple the cane to the wood.
I started in the middle on one side, and then I stapled it again in the middle on the other side.
And then I stapled it on the other 2 sides.
Then I worked my way around the rest of the edges, pulling the cane webbing tight and trying to line it up before stapling it in place.
Step 4: Cut the Excess with a Utility Knife
Then I cut the excess with a utility knife.
The sharper, the better for this job. But I was able to make a dull utility knife work. haha
Step 5: Cover the Edges with Wood
Then I put the glass that was originally in the opening back.
And I screwed the wood that held the glass in place, back in their spots.
If you don’t have wood that covers it already, you could glue or nail some thin wood trim over the edges.
Step 6: Let the Cane Dry
Then let the cane dry.
Once it’s dry it should be tight and not flimsy.
Watch how I installed cane webbing to a door below.
Check out the rest of this TV stand makeover and how to paint furniture white here.
Follow us on YouTube to get more tips for painting furniture.
Or share your project with us on our Facebook Group and be part of our community. See you there!