Restore Strength to Rotted Wood.
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).
TYPICAL TEST RESULTS
|Hardness, Shore D||42|
Wood Restoration with LiquidWood and WoodEpox
Questions and answers of the customers
Q Can I apply this under an eve? Will it hold in place or would gravity cause it to fall to quickly... answer nowA
You can use the LiquidWood to consolidate any rotted wood. It's the consistency of honey. You can brush it on or drill holes at a 45 degree angel and inject it.
We would suggest you mix a small amount of Part A & Part B together and see if they cure properly. Older product will take much longer to cure than newer product. If it cures properly, you should be ok to use it.
A Yes. You can use LiquidWood to harden any soft and/or rotted wood and the WoodEpox to fill any voids.
Q i am working on a cane, and the stick i am using still has bark on some of its surfaces. will the... answer nowA You can use the LiquidWood to harden up or consolidate any rotted, soft wood. It should not be used as a protective coating.
A LiquidWood does not accept a stain. You can use polyurethane but be sure to scuff the surface of the LiquidWood so that it adheres well.