Epoxy Pool Coating is a two-component, polyamide epoxy coating especially designed for properly prepared concrete, Marcite, Gunite, fibreglass and steel pools. It is extremely durable in fresh and salt water and is resistant to common pool chemicals, including chlorine. Epoxy Pool Paint can be applied directly to a variety of substrates, including properly prepared epoxy coatings. This is a two-component product with a mix ratio of 1:1. It requires 1 part of the proper “A” or Base Component mixed with 1 part of the proper “B” or Converter Component. Do Not Mix Partial Kits.
Recommended For: use on concrete, Marcite, Gunnite, Fibreglass and steel surfaces. The integrity of the Marcite or Gunnite must be sound and solid. Epoxy Pool Coating, like any epoxy coating, will chalk and fade over time when exposed to ultraviolet light. Do not use in hot tubs and spas due to high water temperatures. We do not recommend painting stainless steel, aluminum, galvanized or vinyl lined pools.
Coverage: 350-400 sq. ft/3.79L
Colours — Standard: IG4010 White, IG4020 Black, IG4042 Ocean Blue, IG4024 Royal Blue
- Two-component polyamide epoxy pool paint
- For use on concrete, marcite, gunite, fibreglass, and steel pools
- Extremely durable in fresh & salt water
- Resistant to common pool chemicals including chlorine
- Can also be used over existing epoxy coatings
Colour Card & Supporting Documents
How Can I Determine What Type of Paint Is on My Pool?
The type of existing paint can be determined by wiping the surface with various solvents. The solvents will start to dissolve the paint film causing it to soften and become sticky. The solvent that affects the paint film determines what type of paint is present. To perform the tests first clean the immediate surface area(s) to be sure that there are no contaminants or chalk present. Rinse the area with clean water and allow it too thoroughly dry. Next, saturate a clean cotton ball with the solvent #1, and then gently wipe it back and forth in a linear pattern approximately 6 inches in length. The paint should start to lose gloss and then become soft/sticky after 4 or 5 passes. If not, use solvent #2 and another cotton ball to apply that solvent in an adjacent area. If there is no reaction use solvent #3 in yet another area. Tests should be conducted in at least 3 to 4 areas within the pool. It is extremely important that you wear rubber gloves to protect your skin from the solvents. Indicator solvents are as follows:
Solvent #1) Denatured Alcohol – softens waterborne acrylic pool paint
Solvent #2) Xylene – softens both chlorinated rubber and synthetic rubber-based pool paints
Solvent #3) MEK – softens solvent based epoxy pool paint