DIY Spray on Countertops | Stone Coat Epoxy


Spray on Countertops with Montana Marble Spray and Stone Spray.

“Make stone out of a can and spray granite. We have a variety of color options found on our website. In this video, you’ll learn how to go over your existing surfaces and make them look like real Corian but for a fraction of the cost. Remodel your kitchen, bathroom, office, shower, floor, and dining room table with ease using Stone Coat Epoxy. Watch our videos and find out why, and how, thousands of people are choosing Stone Coat Countertops. You can either save money by avoiding a hefty demolition and install the price of new countertops by coating them instead. Or, you can learn to make money by learning to do this for a living!” Credit: Stone Coat Countertops

Instructions For This Example

Use two coats of epoxy undercoats in white and let it dry before proceeding to the next step.

Shake the spray cans vigorously, and test spray on a piece of cardboard or plastic. Get the flow going just how you want it so you know exactly what you’re going to do when you hit that edge and then cover the field or the major portions of your countertop or your project. You can do all kinds of different projects using these same methods.

Pump the spray tip do not hold down the button. Do the perimeter 1st and then the inside of the space.

Now time for the greystone spray It adds a few white specks to the countertop. Pro Tip: This takes a while to dry let it set up maybe wait till tomorrow before you sand it and do the first clear coat. You’ll do two coats of clear coats, sand those edges between coats, and get this layout like a sheet of glass.

After the spray has dried sand it with 220 grit on a foam backer to make it smooth to the touch. Keep in mind that stone spray dries a little bit rough you can feel that texture so just take your sander and smooth it out.

The next step is applying clear stone coat countertop epoxy, Apply two coats at three ounces per square foot that’s going to do one coat that covers the texture and a second coat for added depth and durability. This also gives the edges some build-up so you don’t feel any roughness on the edges.

1st mix the epoxy to one to one ratio then trowel it out with a 1/8 by 1/8 square notch trowel after that chop the surface and then torch it to remove any bubbles. Repeat the next system on the next day so you get that clear coat. If you’re going in place over existing countertops follow those same steps.

Pull any loose bristles out of the brush before you chop it out and prime that brush by getting it wet so that you don’t start pulling up the epoxy. When you chop the surface do it in a random fashion you don’t want to do rows. Be sure to chop the entire surface this also helps mix the material and it removes any trowel marks caused by trolling out the stone coat epoxy.

Now that you have a saturated brush go ahead and brush out these edges with long horizontal strokes. Push any material over those edges by chopping all the way to the edge. You want to finish by spreading those drips out with long horizontal strokes across those edges so you get an even finish.

Torch out any bubbles on the surface using a propane torch, heat gun, or a hairdryer. A propane torch is faster and more effective.

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