As a leader in the wood and deck staining industry, TWP (total wood preservative) has been in existence for over 20 years. TWP is an EPA registered wood preservative that offers excellent wood protection in a penetrating oil formula. It is not susceptible to peeling and flaking like film forming deck stains. It provides a beautiful long lasting finish that repeals water and preserves the wood’s natural beauty.

The best TWP deck stain can depend on the situation but for most exterior deck projects the 1500 series is best suited. Wood decks are exposed to a wide array of weather conditions. Hot sunrays, rain, snow, and ice can take its toll on a deck. Even pet and human foot traffic can wear a stain down in a season or two. A quality deck stain finish is a must to hold up to these conditions.

The TWP 1500 series deck stain is a low 250 VOC preservative with excellent penetrating pigments that blocks wood from fading, discoloring and graying due to harsh UV rays. Mold and mildew growth are prohibited due to a unique blend of selected mildewcides. The exclusive mildewcides are highly important in preventing wood rot and decay. TWP 1500 series deck stain can also be used on other exterior wood projects like wood siding, log homes, roof shakes and fencing.

Offered in 9 different colors, TWP 1500 deck stain is compliant in all 50 states and that alone makes it the most versatile and best TWP deck stain available. TWP is a trusted product with years of experience and reputation in every can. It will not only enhance your deck’s natural beauty but will also preserve and protect the wood for many years of enjoyment. What is the best TWP deck stain? Look no further than the newly formulated TWP 1500 Series for all your deck staining needs.

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    TWP Stains · 09/07/2017
    Waltre Gross:
    I want to stain an unfinished one year old pressure treated deck. do you have something like a MOCHA color, need 5 gal.

    We have a Dark Oak 1503 and a Black Walnut 1504. Make sure to prep with the Gemini Restore Kit.
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    Waltre Gross · 09/06/2017
    I want to stain an unfinished one year old pressure treated deck. do you have something like a MOCHA color, need 5 gal.
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    TWP Stains · 06/28/2017
    george rohrer"]I want to stain an unfinished one year old cedar deck.[/quote]
    [quote name="george rohrer:
    I want to stain an unfinished one year old cedar deck.

    Hello, prep with the Gemini Restore Kit and stain with TWP 100 or 1500 Series depending on your state's VOC laws.
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    george rohrer · 06/27/2017
    I want to stain an unfinished one year old cedar deck.
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    TWP Stains · 02/26/2017
    Bill Kessell:
    DECKS CURRENTLY ARE COVERED WITH DEFY EPOXY STAIN
    WHAT STAIN CAN I APPLY OVER THIS?

    You cannot apply TWP over the Defy. Best to remove all previous coatings first.
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    Bill Kessell · 02/25/2017
    DECKS CURRENTLY ARE COVERED WITH DEFFY EPOXY STAIN
    WHAT STAIN CAN I APPLY OVER THIS?
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    TWP Stains · 11/06/2016
    Paul Grguric:
    i built a barn and most of the wood is ruff cut hemlock which stain is best for me ? the wood is new with nothing on it and has been drying for about 2 months ..i would like to use a clear for natural color

    See this about new wood:

    http://www.twpstainhelp.com/prepping-new-wood-for-twp-stains/

    Use the 1500 Series.
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    Paul Grguric · 11/04/2016
    i built a barn and most of the wood is ruff cut hemlock which stain is best for me ? the wood is new with nothing on it and has been drying for about 2 months ..i would like to use a clear for natural color
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    TWP Stains · 08/30/2016
    Tom Kelly:
    I sanded my old pressure treated wood deck down to bare wood 2 years ago and applied TWP 100 (Redwood 102) color. Project went well. Stain is still in good shape but starting to fade just a bit now. Question is: If this time I want to use TWP1500 (1502 Redwood) instead of of TWP100 Redwood, can I just use a cleaner and a brightener ? or do I have to use stripper to get absolutely all of that initial TWP100 stain off of the wood ?

    You can clean and brighten for the prep for this.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Tom Kelly · 08/29/2016
    I sanded my old pressure treated wood deck down to bare wood 2 years ago and applied TWP 100 (Redwood 102) color. Project went well. Stain is still in good shape but starting to fade just a bit now. Question is: If this time I want to use TWP1500 (1502 Redwood) instead of of TWP100 Redwood, can I just use a cleaner and a brightener ? or do I have to use stripper to get absolutely all of that initial TWP100 stain off of the wood ?
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    TWP Stains · 05/16/2016
    Chris Murphy:
    Heard good things regarding your product. But which is the best for a 15 year deck that showing minimal cracks. no warpage. some splintering

    Where are you located?
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    Chris Murphy · 05/16/2016
    Heard good things regarding your product. But which is the best for a 15 year deck that showing minimal cracks. no warpage. some splintering
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    TWP Stains · 04/04/2016
    Dave Kusmec:
    I have a cedar log home with a wrap around cedar porch. The home has had at least 2-3 cleanings and painting with TWP Series 100 Cedartone. The Series 1500 Cedartone has a higher percentage of solids which I presume is the result of the lower VOCs and provides more protection per coat. 1) More protection for similar application work? 2) Can I just switch to the 1500 equivalent during my next reseal cycle or is there a specific "switch prep" I need to do?

    1. Slightly better UV protection but still lasts the same.
    2. If you use the Gemini Restore Kit as prep you should be able to switch.
  • We will reply to your comment shortly
    Dave Kusmec · 04/03/2016
    I have a cedar log home with a wrap around cedar porch. The home has had at least 2-3 cleanings and painting with TWP Series 100 Cedartone. The Series 1500 Cedartone has a higher percentage of solids which I presume is the result of the lower VOCs and provides more protection per coat. 1) More protection for similar application work? 2) Can I just switch to the 1500 equivalent during my next reseal cycle or is there a specific "switch prep" I need to do?