TWP 200 Series 5 Gallon

$195.00
free shipping with ground services
Stain Color
 Back to: TWP Wood Stains

TWP 200 Series colorsTWP 200 Series is now available to be shipped to Canada!

The TWP 200 Series was designed for shakes and shingles but can be used for all exterior wood surfaces such as decking, fencing, log homes, cedar framed homes, etc.

TWP 200 Series is a semi-transparent oil based penetrating finish designed to extend the life of exterior wood such as decking, cedar shake siding, and shingles. Containing a paraffin oil, TWP 200 series penetrates wood extremely well. The Paraffin oil is a "non-drying" oil that enhances the wood cells structural stability. This greatly improves the woods life and appearance.

TWP 200 Series primary function is to enhance the structural integrity and appearance of aged roofing. The finish composition will minimize grain cracking, cupping, surface erosion, water absorption and surface attack from mildew and algae.  Although the system is highly penetrative, the residual surface film is highly resistant to destructive organisms.  The penetrative portion of the product absorbs into aged and porous wood, adding bulk to aged and brittle wood fiber.  This restores lubricity and flexibility to brittle shingles.  At 94%+ solids, these products comply with all current federal and state VOC (volatile organic compounds) regulations.

TWP 200 SERIES will not crack, peel or blister making maintenance an easy task to perform for extended wood protection.

  • Compliant in all States
  • Sheds and Repels Water
  • Prolongs UV Fading
  • 8 Colors. Can take up to 30 days to cure to final color.

Material Preparation:
Due to different substrates, wood density, sanding, wiping and application methods, and atmospheric conditions, ALWAYS check actual stain color for accuracy before finish work process begins. We are not responsible for color variances following application of the product.

**TWP® 200 Clear allows wood to gray naturally

Gallon Sizes: 5 Gallons
Coverage Per Gallon: 150-250 square feet
Coats  Required: 1 Coat
Temperature: 45-95 F
Application Tools: Pad, Sprayer, Brush, Roller
Dry Time: 48-96 Hours.
Cleanup: Mineral Spirits
State VOC Limits: Compliant in all States
More Info: Product Data

Reviews

Thursday, 19 October 2017

Best coating on the market for shake and shingle cedar roofs.

TWP Stains
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    TWP Stains · 04/23/2013
    You could use either 100 or 1500. The 100 is used more so in GA. The 200 is for shakes and shingles.
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    Deb · 04/22/2013
    Why would TWP 100 and not TWP 1500? Any reason to avoid TWP 200 (contractors want to use the 200 series)? Do both come in a Redwood color?
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    TWP Stains · 04/19/2013
    TWP 100 Series would be best for this. Make sure the wood id prepped properly by removing any previous coatings.
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    Deb · 04/18/2013
    I need to have my pine wood deck resealed (needed to for a few years). It is going to be stripped and sanded. I live in Atlanta and the deck gets decent sun exposure. The previous semi-transparent stain appeared to be a redwood color. What is the appropriate TWP stain that should be used - TWP 200? I think that the prior stain must have been water-based because I never had an algae or mold issue. Is this going to be a problem w/oil-based stain? Is there anything in the re-sealing prep that I should make sure the deck company does to prevent/reduce mold & algae growth?
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    TWP Stains · 04/16/2013
    No we do not.
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    william bonavita · 04/15/2013
    Do you have a gray house stain for voc compliant state?
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    TWP Stains · 11/19/2012
    It would be better to use the 1500 or 100 series since they actually cure/dry.
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    Alan Mather · 11/18/2012
    I have a deck finished with the #207 butternut and would like to finish a porch swing in the same color. My concern is possible staining clothes as the info mentions it is made with \"non drying\" oils. Is this product suitable for a porch swing or should I use something else?
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    TWP Stains · 08/17/2012
    I would use 1 part bleach to 5 parts water. Apply to deck and rinse after 5-10 minutes. If it is mold it will go away. If it does not then it could be rust specks. These look like black dots as well. You would need a wood brightener to fix this.
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    Rick Groveman · 08/17/2012
    So, what procedure would you suggest? Spray watered down solution of bleach, then leave it on or wash it off? How long should i leave it on? I read online that steam would be great to kill the spores also, as 140 kills all mold, would you suggest that?
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    TWP Stains · 08/16/2012
    Most likely the mold was there in the wood prior. I would try a water downed bleach solution to kill the mold spores.
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    Rick Groveman · 08/16/2012
    Used TWP 200 on my new deck boards in Georgia. Decking was pressure treated boards from Home Depot. USed TWP 200 since that what was recommended by a Decking company. Well two weeks after the application I am seeing dark spots on the boards, looking like mold. Now what do I do??:\'(
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    TWP Stains · 07/03/2012
    You cannot apply TWP on top of a solid stain.
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    Jeanneane · 07/03/2012
    I am redoing my wooden deck and I need to know which TWP stain would be best. It has solid acrylic stain on it now.
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    TWP Stains · 04/19/2012
    If you are looking for a rich dark brown color then I would suggest the TWP 1500 Series in the Dark Oak.
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    Scott Hartman · 04/19/2012
    Looking to strip off the above and replace with something close is color. We really liked the Jarrah Brown and looked great when we put it one. It did not hold up well. We\'re thinking rustic or dark oak. Your opinion?
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    TWP Stains · 01/25/2012
    I would look at the Rustic Brown in the TWP 1500 Series
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    Don Gehr · 01/25/2012
    Have a house full of cedar windows and doors that have been stained twice in the past with 206 Russet Brown. Need to be redone soon. Do not see this color listed. What is close?

    Thanks,
    Don
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    TWP Stains · 09/22/2011
    The 200 Series is for shakes and shingles not new wood. Definitely the 1500 Series.
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    Janet Winfrey · 09/22/2011
    We are preparing to build a new deck and screened porch using DuraPine by Cox Wood -a yellow pine wood that is pressure treated with CA and the decking will be DuraPine Classic which is treated with the CA and then kiln dried. We live in Atlanta, Ga and would like to know whether to use the 1500 series or 200 series.