That's gotta be a typo.
Keep in mind, shellac isn't designed for this. It's really for spot touch-ups. It will dry hard and brittle. Any movement in the panels will not be tolerated by the shellac.I would think about brushing it if it werent for the 14ft tall ceilings. Im just going to make sure that I air it out well and spray it in sections so the fumes dont get too concentrated. Shellac seems to be the best option for coverage
I don't stock aqualock anymore, I wouldn't say aqualock does a spectacular job for tanning blocking. 2 coats of 046 does better and even then i've seen some bleed through over plywood stamping for example both products you still want to follow with a rattle can of coverstain. the inslx stuff does well for stain blocking tannins but needs 2 coats to fully seal it, and I would suspect most waterborne primers to behave similar needing two coats where I would feel pretty comfortable using one good coat of 094 or primelock.How would you compare block out to aqua lock?
I was thinking about this comment just now.Its not in a house but rather a barn. I tried to talk them into staining/poly but they want it white. Its the farmhouse trendy look. I guess I am just going to have to suck it up and bring in some fans with furnace filters and stick with BIN.
Beautiful. Would expect nothing less from you.
No, I couldn’t...sprayed, maybe..Beautiful. Would expect nothing less from you.
can you imagine priming cedar with a wb primer, and then painting it white? That would be a streaky mess.
Have you tried showing them a sample of pickled white pine? Looks pretty good IMO.Its not in a house but rather a barn. I tried to talk them into staining/poly but they want it white. Its the farmhouse trendy look. I guess I am just going to have to suck it up and bring in some fans with furnace filters and stick with BIN.
Or bleached & waxed...although the following is bleached butternut but ended up adding back in some color by using dewaxed shellac..it had bleached out almost paper white.