Why do we insist on the “Seeing is Believing” experiment? It is because there is a saying that paper can hold anything you put on it, and to us at WET-SEAL, we believe in proving what we have, that is that WET-SEAL does work, which you can see for yourself as a visual effect, so:


Try our “Seeing is Believing” experiment
Materials Needed :
Two (2) 8″ x 8″ x 8″ masonry blocks, regular Portland cement mortar, one (1) nylon bristle paint brush, water and one (1) gallon pail of WET-SEAL.


STEP 1:Take both masonry blocks, fill the insides with two (2) inches of regular cement mortar, thereby installing a floor, and allow the cement to dry overnight. See Photo 1.


STEP 2 :Test the untreated block for filtration problems: first fill it with water. Then, observe the result: it cannot retain water for any extended period – within minutes the block is empty.


STEP 3 : Paint the interior of one block with WET-SEAL (slurry consistency). Paint the exterior of the second block, including the bottom part, with one coat of WET-SEAL (slurry consistency). Coat the indicated areas completely and thoroughly with the treatment – cover all pinholes. Allow treatment to dry overnight. See Photo 2.


STEP 4 : The Curing Process: First fill both blocks with water and observe. See photos 2, 3, 4 and 5.


The interior-treated block will begin to resist the water
filtration. It may take 1 to 3 days before the process is complete and the block is totally water-


WORKS AGAINST WATER PRESSURE :The performance of the exterior-treated block is even more impressive: water will totally penetrate the block’s exterior before it begins the curing process in reverse. It may take 1 to 2 days before the exterior wall dries completely, eliminating any water  filtration. See photos 4 and 5. Furthermore, even when you expose the cured block to extreme weather conditions (hot or cold) for extended periods of time, when later filled with water, it will remain waterproof, water-tight.


STEP 5 : The Reactivating Process (See photos 2, 7, and 8):


1. Take one (1) of the cured blocks and drill an opening large enough to fit a P.V.C. pipe. Do not use a chisel, as it will crack the block.
2.Wash the opening thoroughly and coat the interior area with WET-SEAL (slurry consistency).
3.Place the P.V.C. pipe inside the cavity and secure it by packing both sides of the block wall with WET-SEAL mortar. Allow it to harden.
4. Prepare small portions of WET-SEAL mortar; it is fast-setting and any unused prepared material will be lost.Allow the mortar to dry.
5.After twenty-four (24) hours install an elbow (see photo 5) to the P.V.C. pipe by using P.V.C. glue.
6.Fill the block with water taking care not to wet the exterior walls while filling so that you may observe if any water escapes from around the P.V.C. pipe. At this point the pipe is somewhat loose, but after the area is waterproofed, the P.V.C. will be rigidly set and resist movement.
7.Turn the P.V.C. elbow handle downward (see photos 10 and 11). You may cap the elbow opening or plug it with WET-SEAL mortar to avoid water spillage through the elbow. This movement will break the bond between the pipe and mortar which was formed during the curing process, forcing the area to leak once again.
8.Monitor the curing process for reoccurrences.
9.Repeat this experiment and WET-SEAL will reactivate each time while in the presence of water. Not only will work around P.V.C. piping, but also copper, steel, rubber, etc.
10. Use the WET-SEAL to plug the ends of the above-mentioned pipes and thereby eliminate active leakage (See photo 5.).




Build a small brick cistern, coat it with WET-SEAL as the finished product (slurry consistency), and allow to dry. Fill with water so that you may once again witness the amazing WET-SEAL curing process. When it comes to the age-old problem of water filtration, WET-SEAL’s technology makes this a problem of the past.

WetSeal Block Experiment WetSeal Block Experiment     WetSeal Block Experiment

WetSeal Block Experiment WetSeal Block Experiment     WetSeal Block Experiment

WetSeal Block Experiment WetSeal Block Experiment     WetSeal Block Experiment

WetSeal Block Experiment WetSeal Block Experiment