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Everlast polyurethane from Hood7/20
Has anyone used Everlast poly from Hood Finishing? Ive been commissioned to make a sideboard to fit a specific space in a dining room. Customer wants it out of red oak and stained to match their red oak floors. The floors have been done with Duraseal and I'm going to stain the sideboard the same. Read some things about Everlast and like what I saw re durability. this couple plans to really use this piece for entertaining so I'm looking at options for heat, water, food, abrasion resistance.
Don't bother takes way too much time to dry the only thing I use from them is remover
ditto,oil based poly not way to go, precat lac or post cat lac, its a sideboard you dont need floor durability
thanks for the assist. My intentions were to spray Hood's Resisthane Plus. I'm glad I asked. I thought it might be overkill on the durability. I don't think i'll have any compatibility issues with the Resisthane over the Duraseal stain as long as I'm sure the stain has dried enough. Im thinking I might spray a one pound cut of super blonde dewaxed shellac as a sealer first and then i'll know the Resisthane will adhere just fine.
A word of caution on the shellac. Make a sample board and test for color match and adhesion. Super Blond shellac still adds a color 'shift' to the stained wood.
I have no idea about the age of this post, but I did want to comment about Hood's Everlast product. It does not dry more slowly than other poly products, the odor is much more pleasant than other solvent based products, and it can be polished to a very high gloss much like lacquer. At this time, the red table you see on the Hood site is one I made for my wife several years ago. After years of heavy kitchen use, the luster is still the same, and there are no significant scratches in the surface. This is a very good product.