LiquidWood®

Restore Strength to Rotted Wood
all3sills

Uses: LiquidWood strengthens decayed wood indoors and outdoors, structural and decorative. Use on buildings, boats, windows, columns, decks, and any wooden architectural elements. Use also as a primer for WoodEpox®.

Features & Benefits: LiquidWood epoxy consolidant permanently restores structural strength and durability to rotted, decayed, or dried out wood. LiquidWood penetrates deeply into wood fibers to solidify deteriorated wood without the need to remove and cut out the areas that can be effectively consolidated. With LiquidWood, a piece of deteriorated wood that could crumble under finger pressure can be restored to rigid, high-strength, durable, water and weather-resistant wood. Treated wood can be: sawed, planed, drilled, nailed, painted, routed, or sanded.

Technical Characteristics: Easy to use, simply stir together equal parts A and B until fully blended. Treated wood will harden within hours. Pot life: 30 minutes. 100% epoxy solids. LiquidWood contains no VOCs or noxious odors. GREENGUARD certified®

This product is GreenGuard® Certified, meaning that it has been found to contain virtually no VOC’s (volatile organic compounds).

Rated 4.50 out of 5 based on 6 customer ratings
(6 customer reviews)
DescriptionUnitQtyPrice
2 Pint
$40.55
2 Quart
$73.25
2 Gallon
$188.70
10 Gallon
$771.30

TYPICAL TEST RESULTS

    Kg/cm2 Mpa Psi
Compressive Strength   366 36 5210
Elongation 84%      
Flexural Strength   63 6.2 900
Hardness, Shore D 42      
Tensile Strength   103 10.1 1460

Wood Restoration with LiquidWood and WoodEpox

Customer Questions & Answers

  1. Q What is the shelf life of leftover liquid wood & woodepox stored at room temperature? I have another project to do but it's been 2 years since the last project. Thank you.
    Answered by the admin

    You should have at least 1 year or longer shelf life as long as it's been stored at room temperature and sealed tightly. We have customers that are able to use it for many, many years with no problems.

  2. Q I have used liquid wood for years. I have some swelling on hardboard (aka fibreboard, synthetic)lap siding.My plan is to sand the swelled areas smooth, then apply liquid wood, and then paint. Do you think this will work? Thanks
    Answered by the admin

    You only use LiquidWood on rotted, soft, spongy wood. It's a consolidant for rotted wood. It is not a protectorant or sealant type product.

  3. Q I applied the product (A & B) to exterior wood and it is still tacky to the touch after several days - any suggestions to harden it? Thanks!
    Answered by the admin

    Please call 800-445-1754 to discuss.

  4. Q I have a cabin in the backcountry where I need to use this product. I'd like to leave the cans up there through the winter so I can use it next spring without packing them out. Temps will definitely be below zero F at times over the winter. Would this stuff be functional when it thaws again?
    Answered by the admin

    The products should be stored at room temperature.  You don't want to expose them to very hot or very cold temperatures. Cold temps will cause crystallization.

  5. Q Are you aware of any uses of Liquid Wood for reattaching a fir veneer to an exterior wood door where it has buckled off because the manufacturer apparently did't use an exterior glue and moisture got inside the builtup core?? I've used gallons (seriously) in the past to reconsolidate totally rotted out window frames, door rails and styles, deck posts, column bases, etc. It seems that the liquid wood would solve my issue with moisture getting in that causes the de-lamination. But I'm concerned that perhaps it doesn't get permanently hard enough. My alternative is gorilla glue unless you have a better solution. thanks.
    Answered by the admin

    You can use LiquidWood as a adhesive as long as you are able to clamp the pieces together until it cures. We do have other adhesives, perhaps our Epotron 5 would be a good option.

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Customer Reviews

  1. Rated 5 out of 5

    James Listman

    This stuff is a mandatory for anyone with an older home trying to maintain old sills etc. Making sure the old wood is dry is critical. It sucks right in and truly does make the original better!

  2. Rated 3 out of 5

    eugene weddle

    good

  3. Rated 5 out of 5

    Laurel

    none better!

  4. Rated 4 out of 5

    Anthony Smiley

    I use the Wood sealer 1st . Then I used the wood filler. Both products were easy to work with. I was repairing a rotted 2 by 12 joist. The wood sealer made the would extremely hard again. I then use the would filler to fill in the large Spaces. The A and B wood filler was like playing with clay . Very easy to use. I will give it a five star after I sand and shape the wood. Ps I have pictures if you would like to see them. Let me know.

  5. Rated 5 out of 5

    Chiya

    I have soft spots in my floorboards throughout my custom renovated home. The top layer of teak flooring is in great shape. Can I somehow inject the liquid hardener into the soft spots to fix the rotted boards below?

    • ABATRON

      Yes, you can drill holes and inject the LiquidWood.

  6. Rated 5 out of 5

    Ed

    what is the ration of liquid wood to the beam one would be working with?

    • ABATRON

      It’s hard to say how much LiquidWood will absorb into the rotted wood because we don’t know the extent of the rot. You should keep brushing it on and/or injecting it until the product pools on the top, then you know you’ve applied enough product.

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