Restores Lustre to Chalky & Faded Doors
  • Easy to use - clear one step coating can be sprayed-on with power sprayer
  • Protects - extends the life of the door with UV inhibitors
  • Extensible - reapply as needed to restore shine and protection.
  • Self-Healing - brush out drips and imperfections with a new coat
  • Fast Drying - for quick return to service

Door Restore Express is a “self healing” type of coating which means the coating “melts” itself. Runs, drips, and sags can be removed using a soft cloth saturated with acetone. Repairs can then easily be done with a brush or a spray can. Future coats can be applied right on top after a simple cleaning, no need for extensive surface preparation.

Available Sizes: 11oz aerosol spray, 1 gallon and 5 gallon cans.

DO NOT USE strong solvents such as lacquer thinner or acetone to clean doors treated Door Restore Express as it can damage the surface. If surface damage does occur just touch up with a brush or a spray can.

Door Restore Ultimate vs Door Restore Express - What's the Difference?

Note: We don't offer a written "guarantee" as to how long Door Restore Express will last. Because this product is being applied over existing coatings on various types of doors of varying colors and ages in different climates in different parts of the country facing different directions getting different degrees of direct exposure of sunlight the actual performance will vary from project to project.
This product is designed to be applied as a quick, easy, and relatively inexpensive routine maintenance coating every few years to keep the doors at a "like new" appearance. Depending on a customer's expectation of appearance, the environment, the direction the doors face and other factors the time between recoating can be be from 3-4 years to 8-9 years. Except in the case of the most extreme environments you could expect to reapply on average no more frequently than every 5-6 years to keep that "like new" look. Longer durations will see progressive loss of shine and eventually chalking. It would be best to recoat before chalking starts as 'chalk' is oxidized paint which means you are 'eating' your color layer. The result is more extensive surface preparation to remove the chalking and possibly even the need to repaint before clear coating.