It says it has a limited lifetime warranty
Yea, in doing a comparison of these type products recently, that was the only warranty I saw for the Rustolem stuff.DeanV said:It says it has a limited lifetime warranty
Rustoleum states that this product releases with 185° heated water. Simply rent a heated pressure washer from sunbelt and have them load it into a pickup. Leave in pickup during wash. Use low pressure, 300psi. It falls right off. Just watch the videos of people using boiling water on this stuff, it falls off the wood. Btw, sodium hydroxide treatments releases it from wood followed by reg pressure washing at 2k psi. It is water based acrylic. Not brain surgery. Always use SSE (STAIN AND SEAL EXPERTS) OIL BASED STAUN. self leveling, no drips, no brush marks and last years with no flaking ever.So wait, if the product doesn't last, you all complain, if it doesn't come off, you complain.....you want a product that lasts forever and is easily removed? Cmon now....seriously.
I agree with NACE, flip the boards over if possible.
Hey all, this is easy. The release temperature of rustoleum deck restorer is 185°. Rent a heated pressure washer from sunbelt. Have them load it in pickup and leave in bed until returning machine. Make sure you have long enough high heat pressure hose and gun. Low pressure wash it slowly and it falls right off the wood. Low pressure is essential as to not damage wood. Let dry 3 days and sand with hand random orbital where needed. Blow off and stain. Sunbelt unloads the 380lb machine. $170 rental per day.
I've got a small deck (about 300 sqft) that the homeowners previously coated with Rust-Oleum's "Restore" deck coating. They want it removed and stained with a translucent.
Any thoughts on the best way to remove it? I can't find a TDS to figure out what the chemical make-up is, but I think it's a one-part epoxy. My first thought was Back to Nature Multi-Strip, but I'm not sure it will cut it.
Heat gun and a floor scraper? Floor sander? Angle grinder? Other thoughts?