TWP 100 Series Deck Stain - The Best Deck Stain

TWP 100 StainNeed Help or Advice when using TWP 100 Stain?

Total Wood Preservative (TWP) Wood Deck Stain protects and prolongs all exterior woods, decks, and fences. TWP Wood Deck Stains and Sealers is a distinctive mixture of chemicals blended together to form a professional strength formula that preserves exterior wood surfaces in numerous ways. 

TWP 100 Series Stain will perform at its maximum potential when the wood is properly prepped and when the stain is properly applied. Unfortunately not all wood is in the same condition prior to applying the stain.

 

Do you have any questions about using the TWP 100 Wood and Deck Stain?

Please answer these few questions to achieve the best possible results with your TWP 100 Wood and Decking Stain.

  1. info buttonAge of wood?
  2. Type of wood?
  3. Condition of the wood?
  4. Has it been stained previously and if so with what brand of stain?
  5. Small description of the area to be treated.

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  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Dave Schmid · 11/10/2014
    I installed a new cedar deck within the last month. Next spring I plan on sealing with TWP 100. Part of the deck does not receive sun. Will the TWP 100 still dry. I have used products in similar situations in the past where the product took several weeks to dry due to no sun exposure. Thanks for the response, Dave.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 11/04/2014
    Terry B:
    I just got finished applying the Redwood stain and its a little more red than I expected. Is there anyway to change the color to make it more brown?

    Not you cannot darken without removing first the Redwood stain. Adding more stain on top of a different color would not be a good idea.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Terry B · 11/03/2014
    I just got finished applying the Redwood stain and its a little more red than I expected. Is there anyway to change the color to make it more brown?
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 11/02/2014
    larry forristal:
    I have a 20 yr. old redwood deck that was weathered. I power washed the wood then ran it through a planer. Should this be treated as new wood? Should I let it weather again, does it need 2 coats?

    Weather for a month then prep with the Gemini Kit first.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    larry forristal · 10/31/2014
    I have a 20 yr. old redwood deck that was weathered. I power washed the wood then ran it through a planer. Should this be treated as new wood? Should I let it weather again, does it need 2 coats?
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/28/2014
    Willyou:
    I just replaced about 1/2 of my 400 sq ft deck with Yellawood ACQ PT 2x6s. On Yellawoods website, they recommend that the decking be waterproofed immediately after installation. They don't say with what. And, they don't suggest that the wood weather and dry out before waterproofing. This appears to be contrary to your recommendations. If I were to waterproof it now I assume that it will slow the drying process and will need to be stripped later before applying TWP. What do you suggest?
    Thanks

    Best to follow the directions of the stain manufacturer, not the wood manufacturer. If you stain or seal now you will need to redo in the Spring.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Bill · 10/27/2014
    I just replaced about 1/2 of my 400 sq ft deck with Yellawood ACQ PT 2x6s. On Yellawoods website, they recommend that the decking be waterproofed immediately after installation. They don't say with what. And, they don't suggest that the wood weather and dry out before waterproofing. This appears to be contrary to your recommendations. If I were to waterproof it now I assume that it will slow the drying process and will need to be stripped later before applying TWP. What do you suggest?
    Thanks
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/25/2014
    Greg Flessing:
    To use on New Redwood decking being installed for our condo walk and carport parking surface. Project in Nevada mountains....we've used the 100 series for other projects elsewhere & were very pleased. This would be the best product for this application, right?

    Yes but the new wood does need to season and be prepped:
    http://www.twpstainhelp.com/prepping-new-wood-for-twp-stains/
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Tawnya · 10/24/2014
    Deck new install mid-June treated Lumber.
    wanting to protect it from winter thought we would stain it with TWP100. Is it too cold? days are 50-60 degrees F and nights go down into mid to high 30s.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Greg Flessing · 10/24/2014
    To use on New Redwood decking being installed for our condo walk and carport parking surface. Project in Nevada mountains....we've used the 100 series for other projects elsewhere & were very pleased. This would be the best product for this application, right?
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/22/2014
    david snyder:
    I have a cedar home that was finished with Sherwin Williams deckscapes, oil base neutral color. I used tru value deckwash and behr brightner and when I started to apply the deckscapes it looked really dark, even though it was the toner only. I heard about twp and apply it, at it to looked dark so I quit. The wood looks clean, bright and completly clean of product. Could there be a reaction between the twp and the brighter? I rinsed it completely with water.
    TWP does not react with a brightener. Not sure what you mean by dark but TWP will enhance the natural grain of your wood. It could be that your cedar has dark tannin stains in the wood and that is causing the issue.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    david snyder · 10/21/2014
    I have a cedar home that was finished with Sherwin Williams deckscapes, oil base neutral color. I used tru value deckwash and behr brightner and when I started to apply the deckscapes it looked really dark, even though it was the toner only. I heard about twp and apply it, at it to looked dark so I quit. The wood looks clean, bright and completly clean of product. Could there be a reaction between the twp and the brighter? I rinsed it completely with water.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/21/2014
    CMc:
    We have a Alabama lake home with a very large covered porch with western exposure that gets intense direct summer sun for about 4-5 hours/day. The surface has been well maintained with applications of a clear wood preservative from the big box stores every two years. We would like to try to get a longer wear period from it and are considering TWP 100. We don't want a stain that is subject to peeling and our primary goal is to protect the wood with absorbing product and not have to worry about cracking or peeling of the product. Are we on the right track for what our goals are?Recommendation?

    TWP would be the correct choice a long as your prep correctly by removing the previous coatings that you applied. TWP needs to soak into the wood fully and any previous coatings on the wood would hinder this.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/21/2014
    weedhopper:
    If I can't get the stain on in time, what would I have to do to get it ready to stain at a later date? Clean and brighten again?

    Yes that is correct.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Steve True · 10/20/2014
    If I can't get the stain on in time, what would I have to do to get it ready to stain at a later date? Clean and brighten again?
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    CMc · 10/20/2014
    We have a Alabama lake home with a very large covered porch with western exposure that gets intense direct summer sun for about 4-5 hours/day. The surface has been well maintained with applications of a clear wood preservative from the big box stores every two years. We would like to try to get a longer wear period from it and are considering TWP 100. We don't want a stain that is subject to peeling and our primary goal is to protect the wood with absorbing product and not have to worry about cracking or peeling of the product. Are we on the right track for what our goals are?Recommendation?
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/20/2014
    weedhopper:
    I have 8 month old composite deck with pressure treated railing and spindles. I used Restore a deck and brightener about a month ago. It has been raining off and on ever since. It has not dried enough to use the TWP 100 stain yet on the railings. How long can I wait to stain after the cleaning. I live in Cincinnati

    Usually a few weeks is about a long as you can go with a deck floor. A couple of weeks longer for vertical rails.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Steve True · 10/19/2014
    I have 8 month old composite deck with pressure treated railing and spindles. I used Restore a deck and brightener about a month ago. It has been raining off and on ever since. It has not dried enough to use the TWP 100 stain yet on the railings. How long can I wait to stain after the cleaning. I live in Cincinnati
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 10/13/2014
    Lucas Piatt:
    I am installing an IPE soffit, Rainscreen Siding and decks at my new home. Which product is the best and how often will it need to be reapplied and will I need to apply it to the soffit since with will receive minimal weather and sun damage? I am in Pittsburgh, PA.

    Thanks!

    TWP is not suggested for IPE by the manufacturer.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Lucas Piatt · 10/11/2014
    I am installing an IPE soffit, Rainscreen Siding and decks at my new home. Which product is the best and how often will it need to be reapplied and will I need to apply it to the soffit since with will receive minimal weather and sun damage? I am in Pittsburgh, PA.

    Thanks!