Can you help me find hook and loop sand paper?

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Forum topic by Cole Tallerman posted 01-14-2013 12:04 PM 651 views 0 times favorited 9 replies Add to Favorites Watch
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Cole Tallerman

392 posts in 973 days

01-14-2013 12:04 PM

I am on the grizzly site and I’ve only found a few rolls that say “H&L” but they are all 50’ long. All the other ones say “A,O” any help? here is the search link.

Not sure why I cant find them. Are there other places you sugest getting them from?


9 replies so far

View Bill White's profile

Bill White

3632 posts in 2748 days

#1 posted 01-14-2013 12:15 PM



View Handtooler's profile


1150 posts in 920 days

#2 posted 01-14-2013 12:45 PM

+1 on Klingspore! They have all kinds, grits, sheets, disks strips rolls etc. and grades. AO stands for Aluminum Oxide, the kind of grit.

-- Russell Pitner Hixson, TN 37343

View CharlesNeil's profile


1187 posts in 2659 days

#3 posted 01-14-2013 12:52 PM

best you will ever use,

View JesseTutt's profile


816 posts in 899 days

#4 posted 01-14-2013 04:29 PM

+1 on the Klingspore.

It seems everyplace I look has hook and loop (Velcro) type sandpaper. For things like drum sanders many people buy a long roll and cut it to length.

-- Jesse, Saint Louis, Missouri

View brunob's profile


2277 posts in 2957 days

#5 posted 01-14-2013 04:41 PM

I vote Klingspore.

-- Bruce from Central New, if you'll pardon me, I have some sawdust to make.

View gfadvm's profile


11844 posts in 1478 days

#6 posted 01-15-2013 04:11 AM

Klingspoor, Industrial abrasives, or Supergrit (my favorite)

-- " I'll try to be nicer, if you'll try to be smarter" gfadvm

View ajosephg's profile


1862 posts in 2349 days

#7 posted 01-15-2013 04:13 AM

Another vote for Klingspoor

-- Joe

View Loren's profile (online now)


7939 posts in 2436 days

#8 posted 01-15-2013 04:22 AM

View TCCcabinetmaker's profile


930 posts in 1143 days

#9 posted 01-15-2013 04:55 AM

Klingspor is good, but expensive. It’s also alluminum oxide, which I try to avoid because I have concerns about breathing alluminum dust, just me…

-- The mark of a good carpenter is not how few mistakes he makes, but rather how well he fixes them.

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