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The information in this part of our web site are the views and opinions of Roger Crabill, Resurfacing Manager for Jayhawk Bowling Supply since 1984. We usually recommend bowling centers who are having success with the methods they are currently following in the care of their lanes to continue taking care of their lanes as they have been. There are mainly two different types of lane surfaces. One is wood lanes with a coating and the other is synthetic. Within these two types, there are several differences. For wood lanes, there are many different types of liquid lane coatings, plus there a couple of lane coatings that come in rolls which protect the lane surface better then the liquid finishes. Resurfacing is when all of the old finish is sanded off to bare wood and the lane is leveled. This should be done about every 18,000 to 24,000 lines of bowling per lane. At this time an oil out treatment is usually required to remove lane conditioner that has soaked into the wood.
Recoating is the application of a new clear coat of finish over a lanes existing finish. Recoating doesn’t change the apperance of a lane much, it mainly adds a coat of protection to the bowling lane. This procedure consist of removing all of the lane conditioner from a lane and then the lane is screened using either a rotary or an oscillator. Usually either an 80 grit or 100 grit screen is used. Lane care starts off with keeping the lanes clean. There are two ways of cleaning, one is with the use of a lane duster and the other is using liquid lane cleaners. Lane dusting use to be a lot more popular, back when centers would clean their lanes with a lane cleaner no more then once per week.
The purpose of lane dusting a lane is to remove the dirt and leave the lane conditioner in place. Wood approaches usually need very little care. Just daily cleaning using an untreated dust mop or a towel and a maintenance bar several times per day. You can also use a towel with some approach cleaner to remove any spills or shoe marks. Some marks, such as those cause by bowling balls being dropped behind the foul line, tend to be very difficult to remove. The next part of lane cleaning, is lane stripping.
I recommend doing this at least once per week and it is best to do on the same day each week for consistency. Centers with regular lane finish should keep in mind that water based lane cleaners may cause damage to their wood lanes and finish, especially if the cleaner is left on the lane for very long. Lane Conditioning is when lane dressing is applied to the bowling lane surface. This is either done by hand or with a lane conditioning machine. It is best that lane conditioner be applied at the same time each day for consistency. The purpose of lane conditioner is to protect the lane surface from the friction that bowling balls creates during impact and to make a good scorable condition for the bowler.
The reason for applying these extra coats of finish is to keep the pin decks, flat gutters, kickbacks and kickback plates from wearing. The last part of lane care is repairing damage areas that happen throughout the year. Some of these repairs are best done at the time of resurfacing, while others can easily be done by the bowling center throughout the year. Sometimes a lane will get spots on the lane where a bowling ball hit on a sharp thumb or finger hole and the finish is cut and torn away to bare wood. Jayhawk Bowling Supply and Equipment, Inc.