TWO PART EPOXY PRIMER SEALER

 

.

"To Prime or Not to Prime"

A PRIMER Primer Pager

epoxy primer, epoxy sealer, epoxy waterproofing

water based primers and oil based primers, ALUTHANE

 

WHAT THIS SITE COVERS:

How do primers work?

Different kinds of primers

How to where to use a primer

Useful primer links

 

 

Epoxy Primer Oil Based Primers Epoxy Sealer Help is here
Epoxy Primer -Epoxy Sealers - Should you prime before painting - Find out here.
 


Your Host and Tour Guide:

Paul Oman, MS, MBA - Progressive Epoxy Polymers, Inc. (floor epoxies, marine epoxies, underwater epoxies, repair epoxies)

Member: NACE (National Assoc. of Corrosion Engineers), SSPC (Soc. of Protective Coatings)

Board member: Friends of the Suncook River - 501(c)(3) non profit ----- Founder: Friday Night Paddlers .

"Professionals helping Professionals since 1994"


PROGRESSIVE EPOXY POLYMERS, INC.


PAGE AND SITE NAVIGATION

 

Epoxy Education Links Page ====> This 'Linked To' Epoxy Sub-Page

MARINE

NAVIGATION

BAR

Main Home Page ====>

*

Marine Home Page ====>

*

Marine Catalog Contents Page ====>

*

Marine Online Catalog Page ====>

*

Contact Page /Link to Storefront/Ordering

*

This is an Information Page

(green background)

HELP Page

Progressive Epoxy Polymers, Inc.

..

..

..

..

..

.YOU ARE HERE.

 MSDS /DATE

DIY/INDUST

NAVIGATION

BAR

Main Home Page ====>

*

Res/Ind Home Page ====>

*

Res/Ind Catalog Contents Page ====>

*

Res/Ind Online Catalog Page ====>

*

Contact Page /Link to Storefront/Ordering

*

This is an Information Page

(green background)

HELP Page

Progressive Epoxy Polymers, Inc.

..

..

..

..

..

.YOU ARE HERE.

 MSDS /DATE

FYI: catalog pages are blue (marine) or yellow (home/indust), info pages are green, product pages are purple, core pages are gray

 No Sales Tax applied. Save Money, you're shopping in Tax Free New Hampshire

NOTICE: Legal notices, Terms of Service, warranty information, disclaimers, health warnings, etc. are required reading before using website, ordering and/or using Products. Any such use and/or ordering, online or by telephone, shall constitute acceptance and knowledge of all such terms.

CLICK HERE (www.epoxyproducts.com/legal.html) to access these terms.


MEMBER:  Internet Epoxy Confederation (IEC - CLICK HERE TO VISIT) -- "Where Professionalism Still Matters"

 

Internet Epoxy Confederation (IEC)

Your connection to SAFE, DEPENDABLE, EXPERT

epoxy web sites, vendors, products, links

VISIT IEC  NOW at Epoxyfacts.com

 


We've been selling epoxy - marine epoxy (boat building - wood / fiberglass repair) industrial coatings - garage paint -

underwater epoxies - thick putties - tabletop resins and supplies since the early 1990's

"If you have knowledge, let others light their candles in it." -- Margaret Fuller, Journalist

 

GOOGLE LOGO

CLICK HERE TO GOOGLE SEARCH OUR ENTIRE WEB SITE FOR KEY TERMS/WORDS


DISCLAIMER: Progressive Epoxy Polymers, Inc. are sellers of epoxy coating , resins and other coating products. The suggestions - procedures outlined above are given AS-IS without any warranty and in no way expand the rights under which you have, or will purchase, this product or related products. Your use of any of these suggestions/procedures is at your sole cost and risk. You must make an independent determination whether to follow any or all of the above items based upon the numerous application variables at hand.


PRIMER INTRO


PRIMERS: The definition of a primer is rather general. It is generally considered to be a coating that improves the adhesion or perhaps more important, the performance, of the topcoat coating. For water or solvent based coatings, such as enamels, 1 or 2 part urethanes, or latex paints, require water or solvent to evaporate away in order for the coating to cure. On porous surfaces, such as wood, wallboard, cement, etc. the water or solvent may soak into the surface and not evaporate when, where, or how it should for the coating to achieve it designed properties. A primer coat is used to 'seal' the surface so that the solvents or water will be able to evaporate away as they were designed to. There are epoxy primers, water based primers, solvent based primers (and perhaps even more primers).

Secondly, primers DO soak into porous surfaces and thus provide a really strong bond between the primer and the substrate, with the primer then providing a clean, fresh non porous surface for the top coating to adhere to. This is called a Tie Coat. This is also important over weather damaged fiberglass or dusty, crumbling concrete.

Tie coats can also provide a a sticky bonding coat used when a very ‘dry' coating is applied to a dry surface. For example, a very dry putty or filler - patching compound being applied to wood, fiberglass, metal, or concrete. Here we have ‘dry on dry' and the ability of a very dry putty to stick to a dry surface is limited. A tie coat could be a wet, sticky, or still tacky coating of ‘regular' epoxy applied to the surface with the putty or filler applied upon the still tacky epoxy tie coat.

Many commercial primers also have anti-corrosion additives in them for use on metallic surfaces.

Primers for and from epoxies are generally only used on porous surfaces and not needed on metallic surfaces.


TYPES OF INDUSTRIAL PRIMERS (QUICK/SHORT LIST - PART I)


* Epoxies (with or without solvents added for improved penetration). Epoxies have outstanding bonding to most surfaces and they form a non-porous surface. Epoxy coating are thus often considered self priming (although solvents are sometimes added to solvent free epoxies to improve penetration on porous surfaces, usually as a 'first coat' followed by a second coat of epoxy without the addition of any solvent). Porous surfaces include weathered fiberglass, wood, and concrete. Usually these epoxies are clear (they can be tinted). Colored primers and sealers are better in many cases as they provide a uniform color (which shows areas that still need more work/sanding etc) as well as providing a uniform base color when topcoating. Of course, if you are finishing in 'clear' then you don't want a pigmented primer.

In rare cases (under certain humidity and temperatures, traditional oil based alkyd enamels have problems with drying over epoxies. This is not very common, but happens from time to time. See our page http://www.epoxyproducts.com/enamel.html . This does not happen with traditional oil based Spar Varnish and because most epoxies are clear (until they yellow in UV), varnish over clear epoxy is a long lasting, win-win combination. More on Varnish .



* Moisture cured urethanes. Used by contractors in areas that cannot have 'by the book surface preparation, because they have great bonding and lots of solvent to 'soak' into surfaces. Our Aluminum filled moisture cured urethane, Aluthane, is an amazing product. It technically is not just a primer, but an excellent coating all by itself. An off-label use is to add fillers / thickeners to it to make it a 'high build primer' over repair sites. This product has its own page
CLICK HERE . This has become my favorite sealer/undercoat with just about all products. Its silver color gives a nice uniform base color (which turns darker when the 'high points' are sanded).



* Phenalic based primers. Phenalic sort of means plastic. It is a solvent based (oil based primer in consumer lingo) but instead of just some sort of diluted enamel like paint, these one part primers contain phenalic resins and usually anti corrosive additives. They are the universal primers in the commercial world (but probably not as good a primer as the epoxy or our Aluthane moisture cured urethane, but more user friendly and it accepts latex topcoats better). They generally have a lot of solvents and may not be easy to find because of air quality / voc regulations.



* Other. On wood surfaces, I think solvent thinned Spar Varnish, which will penetrate a bit into the wood also makes a good primer sealer (this is just personal observation). Unlike other primer sealers it can be removed. Some folks treat all wood surfaces with varnish prior to painting them. That way, if one wants to later have / restore a wood finish they can sand off the paint. Because of the varnish under the paint, the paint doesn't penetrate into the pores of the wood. This means a lot less sanding.


TYPES OF INDUSTRIAL PRIMERS (DETAILED LIST - PART II)



SOLVENT FREE EPOXY PRIMERS - not really a primer, but other coatings do bond well to solvent free or low solvent epoxy coatings. For marine, boating, and commercial projects such as floors, epoxies are a common coating.

PENETRATING EPOXIES AND EPOXIES WITH SOLVENTS ADDED (GENERALLY THE SAME THING): Again, technically not a primer but rather a waterproofing coating. Despite what is written in the above it is not uncommon to find end users of modern solvent free epoxies to add some solvent (MEK, Acetone, xylene, etc.) into their epoxy coatings, especially on the first coat of a multi coat system. It is assumed that the solvents help the epoxy ‘soak' into the surface better, producing a better mechanical bond. The solvents also do other things: they thin the epoxy; they extend pot life, increase coverage (because the epoxy is thinner); let the epoxy flow off the brush or roller better (nicer). They also then to reduce the epoxies physical properties, especially hardness. It the "wood industries" such as boat building/repair and building restoration solvent thinned epoxies are often labeled "penetrating epoxies" and may contain up to 70% solvent. Such penetrating epoxies can either be purchased or home grown by adding solvent to a thin marine type epoxy.
(note: Progressive Epoxy Polymers offers two of these, CM 15™ high build, low solvent epoxy mastic and/or topcoat, -- ESP 155™ (cannot be sold in Southern California) low solvent penetrating, cycloaliphatic, clear epoxy waterproofer). Cycloaliphatic resin is a good thing, and big step up from using ordinary, cheaper epoxy. This makes it 'professional grade' vs 'homeowner'.


Some epoxies can react with alkyd (oil enamels) under certain conditions. (see www.epoxyproducts.com/enamel.html). The preventative / fix is a coat of aluthane. Aluthane is covered in the MCU section below.

epoxy primer, water based primer, oil based primer

'seal/prime/smooth'

patched and repaired surfaces.

gray color is the Aluthane - yellow and white are

what as under the aluthane and shows when the aluthane was sanded down.

ZINC PRIMERS: Zinc primers generally fall into two types, organic or inorganic. Inorganic zinc primers are often something like a layer of zinc plated to the surface while organic zincs are more typically represented by zinc dust in some sort of paint (epoxy, urethane, etc.). Inorganic zinc primers have been used for many years below the waterline on ships. There is still some uncertainty about using organic zinc primers below the waterline, although that is probably based more upon the coating it is combined with rather than anything related to the zinc itself. Inorganic zinc primers are probably more durable and perhaps more effective, but organic zinc primers may be easier to apply.

Zinc primers are corrosion fighters and are used on steel surfaces, often under epoxy. While epoxies prevent corrosion by forming a barrier surface stopping moisture and oxygen from reaching the steel, zinc layers resist corrosion chemically/electronically. Thus, a zinc primer under an epoxy topcoat creates a system that fights corrosion by two different mechanisms. We do not offer a zinc primer.

MIO BASED COATINGS: For over a hundred years paints containing MIO (micaceous iron oxide) have been used to fight corrosion. They are more common in Europe than in the USA. The Eiffel Tower in Paris is often cited as poster child for MIO based coatings. Like inorganic zinc, MIO can be added to several different coating products. It is basically a plate like iron based pigment. These plates stack up on top of each other forming an extremely tough, non porous, protective boundary that improve the barrier affect of the coating. As you might expect, most MIO primers have that ‘dark red/rust' color. We do not offer a MIO primer, but we do offer MIO powder additive (in our
fillers/mix in section).

MCU: Moisture cured urethanes (MCU) are one part urethanes that cure by taking moisture from the air. These solvent based coatings have a tremendous bond and are often used by contractors as a primer on surfaces that have not received ‘ideal' surface preparation. MCU coatings are available with zinc, aluminum, and MIO pigment providing the primer types mentioned above. I have personal experience with an MCU that used aluminum flake pigment that appears to work sort of like a hybrid between the zinc and MIO systems. It is classified as a metallic coating. This aluminum MCU (
Aluthane) is an amazing product (which we sell) that can be used as a primer or topcoat with an attractive ‘galvanized' look and amazing adhesion. It makes old boat trailers look showroom new. Note: latex paints don't go over aluthane nicely (like latex over oil based paints). Solvent based coatings (urethanes, enamels etc.) do cover aluthane nicely.

More about our Aluthane product: from personal experience I can say that it makes a great primer, bonding solidly to surfaces that other coatings will not. I personally like it on wood (really soaks in!) such as porches etc. It can be painted over with latex or enamel without problem (or left alone). What's really nice is that when sanded lightly it gets darker in color, so when used as a primer/sealer, a bit of sanding will show high (dark) spots and low (lighter) spots as you sand smooth the surface. It goes on quickly and easily and no mixing! - I add fillers to the aluthane to 'spot coat' areas where a high build primer that can be sanded is needed to 'fix' traces of nore serious repairs under it.


SOLVENT BASED ( 'OIL BASED PRIMERS' -- but "phenalic" - better than 'homeowner 'oil based) PRIMERS: phenalic based primers - better than the 'consumer oil based' primers, availability unknown.


INTERNAL CONCRETE SEALERS: Concrete slabs located on the surface or below grade can be extremely difficult to permanently coat, especially if they do not have a vapor barrier. Moisture and soluble mineral salts can travel through the porous concrete and wreck havoc with coatings. Existing moisture in the concrete, and perhaps any moisture migrating through the concrete can cause bonding failure or weakening, Worse yet, dissolved mineral salts will reform the crystal structure when the moisture is removed (evaporated etc.) and these growing crystals can exert 1500 pounds or more of pressure as they grow. Few coating systems can resist this kind of prying pressure.

There is a class of concrete sealers that reduce the porosity and permeability of concrete by sealing them internally, rather than by some sort of surface film or coating. These water based coatings literally soak into the concrete and as the water evaporates, forms tiny crystals inside the pore spaces of the concrete. The method is that of ‘clogging' up the concrete with the associated reduction of both porosity and permeability. It is the concrete equivalent of Gor Tex (tm) - a breathable, but water proof surface. We offer such a product called
Bio Vee Seal.

SOLUBLE (INSOLUBLE) SALT REMOVERS: Cutting edge research shows that salt ions form a special, hard to remove attachment to steel surfaces even after they have been sand (abrasive) blasted clean or even water jetted down to bare metal. These ions are hydrophilic and attract moisture which creates a tiny electric cell that forms a corrosion site and leads to premature coating failure. Special wash products are available that remove these invisible ‘soluble' salts. The problem can also be present on concrete, fiberglass and other surfaces. Visit our site at: www.epoxyproducts.com/salt.html for more information. WE DO NOT SELL A SALT REMOVER PRODUCT AT THIS TIME.

WATER-BASED EPOXIES: Water based floor epoxy systems for concrete surfaces are becoming more common and are now sold in the ‘Big Box' hardware superstores. Being water based they tend to ‘soak into' the concrete surface to some degree, thus resulting in an outstanding mechanical bond and few coating failures for ‘Do It Yourselfer' coating their garages and basements. While these coatings are ‘stand alone' for light traffic situations, commercial users are beginning to see these ‘thin' water based floor coatings as ideal primers under more traditional, often solvent free, industrial grade floor epoxies. Our med gray water based floor epoxy is called
Water Bond.

 


We really appreciate you visiting PROGRESSIVE EPOXY POLYMERS, INC. and our web site: EPOXYPRODUCTS.COM.  Take advantage of the CONTACT links on this page to ask questions about our products and/or your projects. You can stay in touch with us via our NEWSLETTER (link on our contact page) which is emailed  every 6-8 weeks.


This current page is all about:

TWO PART EPOXY PRIMER SEALER

Epoxy Primer Oil Based Primers Epoxy Sealer Help is here
Epoxy Primer -Epoxy Sealers - Should you prime before painting - Find out here.


keywords = prime - epoxy primer

Below are listed some application surfaces with comments about each regarding coating them with a solvent free epoxy.

epoxy primer, oil based primer, water based primer

Aluthane Primer

METAL SURFACES: Usually metal surfaces (except maybe aluminum) are simply sandblasted etc. and the coated with epoxy paint, in other words, no primer. But, options include:

1) a Moisture Cured Urethane (MCU) is often used as a primer. We offer an aluminum filled MCU (Aluthane) as both a primer (for lots of surfaces) as well as an attractive topcoat

2) MIO (micaceous iron oxide) - a common (in Europe) paint or epoxy additive. It is the common 'dark red primer' color seen in a lot of anti rust or primer products. We do sell MIO powder.

3) zinc based primers (we don't carry any of these) - provides 'electrical' protection (vs. a mechanical barrier of regular epoxy)

4) salt removers - (we don't carry them) removes unseen, damaging salt ions on the metallic surface



FIBERGLASS SURFACES: Mixed reviews here. New fiberglass does not need priming (according to many sources). However, there are many cases where I personally think it would benefit by improving the bonding. One is on old and/or weathered fiberglass. Time, water, chemicals, and sunlight certainly negatively affect and weaken the fiberglass surface. Priming consolidates that weakened surface. Secondly, I suspect that dust and dirt from sanding gets ground into the hull and doesn't completely get removed with a hose and/or solvent wipe-down. This sanding dust is not what you want your epoxy to bond with. Primers probably soak in and around these dust particles, mitigating their negative impact. I don't think I would use a primer over a painted fiberglass surface or a sanded one that still has a lot of the old paint remaining upon it. The solvents could weaken or react with the old paint (but probably not). However, they will not 'soak' into a painted surface well enough to provide an 'enhanced' bonding surface. Options:

1) solvent thinned epoxy - add solvent to your favorite solvent free epoxy or purchase one already solvent thinned (like our ESP 155)

2) a Moisture Cured Urethane (MCU) is often used as a primer. We offer an aluminum filled MCU (Aluthane) as both a primer (for lots of surfaces) as well as an attractive topcoat.



CEMENT/GUNITE SURFACES: Mostly floors/slabs, swimming pools and commercial structures. Concrete is a porous surface. In worst cases the cement is weak and crumbling (pool chemical damaged gunite is a good example). Coatings will bond to it, but then peel off usually taking the top layer of sand grains with it. Solvent thinned epoxy or similar primers, will 'soak' into the cement, firming up the weaken surface of the cement.

Moisture in and traveling through the concrete can also cause coating failure. Primers are not just used on old, weathered, or 'sandy' cement to improve the bonding, but also to reduce 'outgassing' which is the air inside the cement that is sometimes released (such as when the temperature is rising). The released air can form bubbles and craters in the hardening epoxy. On cement garage floors, some contractors always put down a primer layer (either a water based floor epoxy or a solvent thinned epoxy coat), but many do not. It is possible (I don't really know) that a primer coat will help 'seal up' problem areas that have been degreased (note degreased areas sometimes seem to still have adhesion problems).

Our water based Water Bond is a good primer option (found at ww.epoxyproducts.com/b_floor.html). Some professional applicators use water based primers, some use solvent based primers. A second option is our solvent thinned ESP 155 epoxy or adding your own solvent to our Low V clear epoxy. Finally, you can add solvent to the first coat of our Industrial floor epoxy (say 10 to 15% solvent). The primer coat should be applied thin. If using the Low V epoxy thin with about 24 oz of solvent (xylene) per 1.5 gallon unit of the Low V epoxy. Low V epoxy is found in the www.epoxyproducts.com/d_clear.html of our catalog.


Our aluminum filled moisture cured urethane (aluthane) also makes a good concrete sealer and can be left to itself to provide a nice 'light gray/silver' floor coating.


Industry trade magazine articles I've read seem to suggest that on concrete a water based epoxy primer might be best because of its possible ability to 'bind' water/mineral solutions and soluble mineral salts found in the concrete. These minerals can cause problems in the future by attracting moisture and causing 'ionic' concentrated 'cells'.


Options:

1) solvent or water based epoxies (solvents help the epoxy to 'soak' into the cement, firming up the weak surface). They also help seal the concrete reducing outgassing bubbles in the epoxy topcoat.

2) our Bio Vee Seal is not really a primer, but a product that reduces the 'bad news' moisture migration through the cement that can cause bond failure (and musty smelling basements)

3) aluthane - mentioned above.




WOOD SURFACES: Primers are suggested for wood because wood expands and contracts with moisture, while surface coatings expand and contract with temperature. Keeping the coating and the wood together requires a very good bond and 'penetrating' primers help achieve that. Also, the wood may contain a lot of moisture and/or rot (i.e. old window sills, etc.), Primers will provide a dry, sold surface for the epoxy or non-epoxy topcoat to stick to. Personally I have found that the Aluthane bonded to old RR ties and a porch deck when nothing would. For plywood (to reduce checking and seal the edges) I would use a solvent thinned epoxy (clear) or aluthane (which is light gray).

Aluthane quick buy

QUICK PURCHASE THIS ITEM NOW

Several high volume, core Favorite Products have a Quick Purchase Option. This option allows you to skip going to our Contact Page and our Storefront Primary Page and takes you directly to the storefront category section where this product is located for purchase. All legal terms, conditions and disclaimers still apply. To access this Quick Purchase Option, click on the product name. --- Basic No Blush --- Bio Clear 810 --- Wet Dry 700 --- Aluthane --- Fumed Silica (thickener and fishing aid) ---


 

Using Aluthane (aluminum filled) Moisture Cured Urethane

as a Primer on vinyl and wood

aluthane mcu

 

Above - Old, dirty self stick vinyl floor tiles in work shop (light color on bottom) covered with

new "woody" self stick vinyl  floor tiles after a primer coat of Aluthane over the old vinyl tiles

 

aluminum paint

Aluthane aluminum paint / sealer works on plywood panels too!-

above - side panels of mini tear-drop trailer

below - trailer being assembled

trailer painted with aluthane

 


need to learn more about epoxies??

--- visit these third party sites ---

Two Part Epoxy Product Groups:

(EVERYTHING-EPOXY.INFO  ---  Intro to basic epoxy resin types)

also visit the EPOXY GURU

 

Misc. Notes - Comments

There seems to be two completely different worlds when it comes to primers, the 'consumer' world and the 'industrial' world. In the consumer marketplace primers are either oil based or water based. That's it. The real world of primers in much more complex and if you're really interested in coatings you need to skip the nearly useless world of consumer primers and become knowledgeable 'industrial' primers.


SPECIAL NOTE: solvent free epoxies (0% VOC) are generally considered to be self priming, (no primers needed). However, without solvents, there bond is strictly a surface event so dust, weathering, very dry surfaces (such as repaint putties) etc. can provide a less than perfect surface for them to bond with. A solvent based epoxy primer, with the solvents penetrating the surface a little bit, can provide a better, well bonded, fresh, epoxy surface for a solvent free epoxy to adhere to.


NOTE: --- Professional painters and other experts seem to ALWAYS use a primer on everything they do. More and more, I am tending to see the value in this approach.........


Products classified as 'primers' may have different acceptable levels of solvents in them, compared to 'waterproofing coatings', varnishes, etc. under local and regional air quality regulations. So similar products may have different names or classifications.



OTHER LINKS:


Penetrating epoxies -
www.epoxyproducts.com/penetrating4u.html

What can go wrong with epoxy floors - www.epoxyproducts.com/problem.html

Treating pinholes (air bubbles) in epoxy coatings - www.epoxyproducts.com/pinhole4u.html

Treating rot - www.epoxyproducts.com/rot.html

Competitor's penetrating epoxy solvent list - www.epoxyproducts.com/solvents.html

Sealing wood (tests) - www.epoxyproducts.com/woodseal.html

Zinc Primers - www.epoxyproducts.com/zinc.html

Using copper powder in epoxies - www.epoxyproducts.com/copper4u.html

 

FIND THIS/THESE

PRODUCT(S)

(click here)

IN ONLINE

CATALOG PAGE

AND ONLINE

STORE FRONT

 

Most Popular & Visited

pages at:

Epoxyproducts.com

(see below)

Check Us Out!

CONTACT PAGE

 

storefronts, phone,

text, email links

bar top - table top epoxy

HOMEPAGE

outdoor pebble deck epoxy

marine epoxies

epoxy floor links page

marine related links page

     

Also check out

these pages ==>

"Epoxy Guru"

help and info

Internet Epoxy Confederation

trusted epoxy sites

 


GOOGLE LOGO

CLICK HERE TO GOOGLE SEARCH OUR ENTIRE WEB SITE FOR KEY TERMS/WORDS



       
epoxy boat repair

Boat Repair - Marine Epoxy

Massive Link Site

<==== click

 

Epoxy Floors - Options & Products

Massive Link Site

click ====>

                                  

garage epoxy floor paint

Epoxy 101

Epoxy Education Link Site

click ====>

epoxy resin basics properties

epoxy home repair epoxy leak repair

Home Repairs With Epoxy

Massive Epoxy Fix Link Site

<==== click

2 part epoxy resin

Arron's Directory of

Epoxy Web Sites (part 1)

<==== click

Arron's Directory of

Epoxy Web Sites (part 2)

click ====>

directory of epoxy web sites

Epoxy

Home Page

click ====>

progressive epoxy polymers epoxyproducts two part epoxy help

Epoxy Index Page

Find Info By Subject

<==== click

boat yacht pictures

Photo Gallery

Neat Boat Pictures

<==== click

Copulas of the Suncook River Valley - Central NH

click ====>

pittsfield barnstead copulas

Epoxy Questions?

Ask Prof. E. Poxy

click ====>

professor epoxy

epoxyproducts.com contact

Contact Us

or Order Epoxies

<==== click

bar top tabletop epoxy resin

DIY Poured

Epoxy Bar Tops

<==== click

Outdoor Epoxy Pebble Deck

Re-Coat / Repair

click ====>

epoxy pebble pool deck
       


Progressive Epoxy Polymers, Inc.

www.epoxyproducts.com

 

disclaimers

terms of web use

legal stuff

 
  progressive epoxy polymers inc pittsfield northwood nh  
 

site master

greatthings4u gifts

protagonist

paul oman

ground zero

pittsfield/northwood NH

 


 

HELP IMPROVE THIS PAGE


Your comments, suggestions, contributions and insights about this web page are appreciated.

Any pictures, product or page feedback and suggestions to help future product users or page readers is win-win for everyone. Please click on the email address below to send us your remarks, and thank you for your response.

email us at: IMPROVE THIS PAGE

 

 

Epoxy Primer Oil Based Primers Epoxy Sealer Help is here
Epoxy Primer -Epoxy Sealers - Should you prime before painting - Find out here.
 

####

\