FAQs

Shipping Questions

Yes, we do ship to Canada. However, our online store does not support international addresses at this time. Please send us an e-mail (by clicking on the link below) listing your name, complete shipping address, phone number, and the product(s) in which you are interested, and we will promptly respond with a quote listing the shipping cost to your address. If you are pleased with the quote, we will send you a PayPal invoice. Then, upon receiving payment, we will promptly process and ship your order via FedEx International Ground.

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Yes, but on a limited basis. We are presently shipping small quantities to international addresses. If you are interested in placing an international order, please send us an e-mail (by clicking on the link below) listing your name, complete shipping address, phone number, and the product(s) in which you are interested, and we will promptly respond with a quote listing the shipping cost to your address. If you are pleased with the quote, we will send you a PayPal invoice. Then, upon receiving payment, we will promptly process and ship your order via USPS International First Class Package.

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We ship most orders within one business day of purchase.

Payment Questions

Yes, as soon as we receive your payment, we will promptly process and ship your order. Please send your check(s) or money order(s) to:

Diamond G Forest Products
3596 Cutpath Road
Patterson, GA 31557

Yes! When you checkout, be sure to select the second option on the PayPal screen “Don’t have a PayPal account?” This will allow you to purchase our products without having to create a PayPal account or log into one.

Yes! However, your order will not be shipped until all payment has been cleared. Please send your check(s) or money order(s) to Diamond G Forest Products, 3416 Diamond G Road, Patterson, GA 31557.

Commonly Asked Questions

Our aged turpentine has been naturally aged through exposure to sunlight and air. This natural oxidation process results in a beautiful reddish coloration, a slightly more viscous consistency, and a slightly more aromatic “bouquet” than our regular turpentine. We actually put this product on the market at the request of our customers who were needing aged turpentine in their wood varnishes.

A vast majority of the turpentine and rosin being sold in the United States today is imported from Asia or South America, or is a by-product of the Kraft pulp and paper industry. Despite their labels, these products may or may not be 100% pure. Our products, however, are made from raw pine gum (sap) derived from slash pine trees (pinus elliottii) growing in south Georgia, USA, using sustainable forest practices. Unlike huge corporations, our products are not mass-produced. Every product is packaged and labeled by hand. Attention to detail is paramount in our business, and we hope that our products and our service reflect our passion for what we do and the people we serve.

  • Athletes of all types use rosin as a grip enhancer — these include baseball players, basketball players (on shoes), bowlers, boxers (on shoes), bull riders (on ropes), cheerleaders, dancers (on shoes), fencers (on shoes), gymnasts, mountain climbers, rock climbers, weightlifters (on shoes), yoga enthusiasts.
  • Crafters use rosin in soap making, candle making, for hafting arrowheads onto arrows, and much more!
  • Musicians like to use rosin on their bowed string instrument. This includes violinsts, cellsits, and many others.
  • Drag racers apply rosin to the starting line of the course to improve traction.
  • Fine artists use rosin for tempera emulsions and as a painting-medium component for oil paintings.
  • Dog groomers use it to aid in the removal of excess hair deep in the ear canal.
  • The technology industry uses it as a soldering flux.
  • The food and beverage industry uses rosin as a emulsifier, a glazing agent for chewing gum, as a chewing gum base, and for weighting of beverage flavorants.
  • Rosin is commonly used in pharmaceuticals. It’s uses as plasters, ointments, tablet films and coatings, glazing agents, binding agents in time-release tablets, microcapsules, and nanoparticles.
  • In cosmetics, rosin is used as a depilatory wax.
  • Other known uses include: printing inks, photocopying and laser printing paper, varnishes, adhesives, and more!

  • Artists use turpentine with linseed or other oils as a medium; artists also use it as a thinner (diluent) for oil-based paints, varnishes, and mediums. Turpentine is used to dissolve natural resins such as mastic, dammar, Venice turpentine, and Canada balsam. Finally, artists also like to use it as a solvent for cleaning their brushes and tools.
  • Turpentine is used as a wood finisher (a fine furniture wax) when mixed with beeswax or carnauba wax.
  • In the chemical industry turpentine is used in cleaning and sanitary products as an antiseptic/disinfectant; it’s also used in the synthesis of fragrant chemical compunds.
  • In the pharmaceutical industry turpentine is used in chest rubs (such as Vicks Vapor Rub), inhalers, in-home remedies such as linaments, ointments, and medicated soaps, to treat red bugs (also known as chiggers or harvest mites), and to treat lice.
  • In outdoor sports/living turpentine is used as a natural insecticide and as a cover scent while hunting.