Structural Epoxy Wood Hardener and Consolidant for Deteriorated Wood.
Uses: LiquidWood® penetrates wood fibers and structurally hardens decayed and weathered wood permanently. Use indoors and outdoors and on both structural and decorative wood. Use to harden and restore wood on buildings, windows, columns, beams, decks, boats, furniture, artwork, and any wooden architectural elements. Use also as a primer or thinner for WoodEpox®.
Features & Benefits: LiquidWood epoxy wood consolidant is easy to use and produces permanent results. Its low viscosity allows it to penetrate deep into the wood and saturate deteriorated wood fibers prior to hardening. This eliminates the need to remove the areas that can be effectively consolidated. With LiquidWood, deteriorated wood that could crumble under finger pressure can be restored to structural, high-strength, durable, weather and insect-resistant wood. The absence of water and solvents eliminates shrinkage and enhances adhesion. It is low odor and produces virtually zero VOCs, making it safe and hazard-free in any environment. Treated wood will harden within hours, and like new wood, can easily be sawed, planed, drilled, nailed, painted, routed, and sanded.
Technical Characteristics: 1:1 mixing ratio. Combine equal parts A and B until fully blended. Pot life: approximately 30 minutes. Hardens within hours depending on temperature and other environmental factors. 100% epoxy solids. Waterproof. Coverage: 231 cubic inches per gallon. Effective coverage varies based on the porosity of the wood. Translucent amber color liquid resin. Apply by brushing, pouring, or injecting directly onto dry, bare wood. Application temperature range: 50-90° F. 100% compatible with WoodEpox.
Cold weather formulation is available for application temperatures as low as 35° F.
This product is GREENGUARD® Certified, meaning that it has been 3rd party verified to contain virtually no VOC’s (volatile organic compounds).
TYPICAL TEST RESULTS
|Hardness, Shore D||42|
Wood Restoration with LiquidWood and WoodEpox
Learn the Basics - Mixing LiquidWood
Customer Questions & Answers
- I’m hoping to use this product to restore strength of rotten plywood in hybrid camping trailer tip out. Below the plywood is some type of foam. Will the Liquid Wood melt the foam if it seeps through the wood grain to the foam.
- I have a plywood area about 12" x 24" to reinforce. All water damaged. Should I order the pint size or the quart size of Liquid wood?
- Q I have a plywood area about 12" x 24" to reinforce. All water damaged. Should I order the pint si...... Read more answer nowAsked by October 4, 2021 1:22 pmonAnswered by the admin
LiquidWood coverage varies as we don't know the extent of the wood rot, so we don't know how much product will absorb into the wood. As a ballpark figure, 2 pints will cover 58 cubic inches and 2 quarts 116 cubic inches. Hello I would like to use liquid epoxy for holding bark on live edge charcuterie walnut board. I am just wondering if this would be food safe once its dry and after applying oil mineral food safe on them? Thanks
- What is the best method to determine if the wood is dry enough to use your products?
- Q What is the best method to determine if the wood is dry enough to use your products? answer nowAsked by October 1, 2021 12:20 pmonAnswered by the admin
You can use a moisture meter. You can purchase one at your local hardware store or order directly from us. I need to restore a dining room chair with a broken leg. The leg is broken at the top 2" where it mounts to the chair frame. I have about half the hardwood remaining for the mount but the area where the dowels are mounted are broken off. I will be supporting the leg to the frame with a metal bracket but need to fill-in the missing area with a wood product that will support a person's weight when dried. Pouring/injecting it in to the small area would be best but I guess I could use a putty product and then force the leg into the area. I need something substantial to hold weight and balance for the chair leg when dry. What would you suggest, Wood Epoxy (putty) or Liquid Wood? Thank you Rich