Wet & Forget has been used by professionals across the country for 30+ years to clean all sorts of buildings and surfaces. One of the most notable structures that it has been used to clean is the Sydney Opera House in Australia.
What makes Wet & Forget so unique is it can clean moss, mold, mildew and algae from surfaces without using bleach! Competitor’s products contain bleach, so it limits the amount of surfaces that it can be applied to without damaging the surface you are trying to remove the stain from.
You can safely apply Wet & Forget to almost any outdoor surface.
- Concrete & Pavement (driveways, patios, retaining walls, sidewalks)
- Decks (Composite, natural wood, painted wood, stained wood, and pressure treated lumber)
- Marinas (canvas, fiberglass, inflatable dinghies, marinas, sails, teak decks)
- Roofs (asphalt & fiberglass shingles, clay & concrete tile, slate, steel)
- Siding (aluminum, brick, stucco, vinyl, wood
- Also works on….. astroturf, awnings, brick pavers, fiberglass boats, fiberglass shingles, fiberglass hulls/topsides, fibrolite cladding, flexipave, greenhouses, gutters, limestone, marble, natural stone, outdoor furniture, outdoor planters, painted surfaces, patios, patio furniture, plastic houses, recreational vehicles, retaining walls, sails, sandstone, shade sails, sidewalks, stucco, tennis courts, teak decks, textured finishes, tiles, tombstones, outdoor umbrellas, vinyl siding and wood.
The one caveat with Wet & Forget is it takes longer to work than products that contain bleach. Over the period of 2-4 weeks Wet & Forget will pull the stain to the surface. Then it will wash off in the rain. If it is in an area that doesn’t get rain you will have to hose it down yourself.
NOTE: It can take up to 2-3 months for Wet & Forget to break down some types of organic matter. Also it will not break down inorganic matter.
The good part about Wet & Forget is it prevents any moss, mold, mildew or algae from resurfacing for 1 year after application!
Click here to view Wet & Forget in our store
Click here to watch an informational video on you tube.