0074985004643

GREAT STUFF

Model # 248312

Internet # 100068117

Store SKU # 522661

16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant

$6.48 /each
  • Formulated with a flexible cure specifically for windows & doors
  • Air-sealing and insulating saves up to 20% on home energy costs
  • 16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant

FREQUENTLY BOUGHT TOGETHER

PRODUCT OVERVIEW

Model # 248312

Internet # 100068117

Store SKU # 522661

Looking for an inexpensive, fast air sealing solution. Then you've got to get GREAT STUFF Window and Door foam sealant. For windows, doors and skylights, this minimal-expanding foam with a low pressure build forms a durable, airtight and water-resistant seal. It won't bow or bend window frames. It's the original window and door draft stopper.

  • GREAT STUFF window and door's proprietary low-pressure formula is designed not to bow bend window and door frames
  • Ideal for filling sealing other areas where low-pressure flexible foam is desirable
  • Provides real insulation value which complements energy efficiency of the window or door - greater insulating value than chinked fiberglass or caulk
  • Soft, pliable foam is forgiving, easier to remove if gap is overfilled; cured foam can be stuffed back into the gap without trimming
  • Repels/deflects water and is tack free in 8 minutes; trims within 1 hour
  • Flexible foam permits expansion and contraction; yellow colored foam is paintable, sandable and stainable

    GREAT STUFF insulating foam

  • How much do you need? Let our calculator help:
    Insulation calculator button

Info & Guides

You will need Adobe® Acrobat® Reader to view PDF documents.  Download a free copy from the Adobe Web site.

SPECIFICATIONS

Dimensions
Product Depth (in.) 
2.75 
Product Height (in.) 
9.25 
Product Width (in.) 
2.75 
Details
Insulation R-Value 
Insulation Type 
Spray Foam 
Paintable / Stainable 
Paintable/Stainable 
Product Weight (oz.) 
16 
Returnable 
90-Day 
Two Part 
No 
Warranty / Certifications
ENERGY STAR Certified 
Yes 
Fire Block Rated 
No 
Warranty Information 
None 

MORE PRODUCTS WITH THESE FEATURES

Insulation Type: Spray Foam
Insulation R-Value: 2
Brand: GREAT STUFF
Price: $0 - $10
Review Rating: 4 & Up
Search
17 Questions149 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant
16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant

Ask your questions. Share your answers.

 
 
Clear Search Term
 
 
Sort By:
 
11 answers

what type of nozzle should I buy?

This question is from 16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant
Asked by
fremont, ca
Read all my Q&A
November 5, 2014
0points
0out of 0found this question helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Answers (11)

Asked by
Michigan
Read all my Q&A
Home Improvement Profile: Professional
September 4, 2015
Answer: 
This comes with a nozzle right on the can for easy insertion.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Read all my Q&A
February 3, 2015
Answer: 
nozzle comes with it, read my review of this product
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Read all my Q&A
January 15, 2015
Answer: 
I didnt buy one i used a whipped cream nossle
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Hesperia, CA
Read all my Q&A
December 31, 2014
Answer: 
It comes with a nozzle attached to the can to use.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Falcon, Colorado
Read all my Q&A
December 10, 2014
Answer: 
The can usually has a plastic nozzle taped to the side,
and it screws on for dispensing
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Houston, TX
Read all my Q&A
Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 27, 2014
Answer: 
the can comes with a small hose attachment.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

November 27, 2014
Answer: 
it comes with its own nozzle
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Las Vegas, NV 89102, USA
Read all my Q&A
Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 26, 2014
Answer: 
This can has nozzle and straw to insert in it, make sure straw taped to the can when you buy the can.
Or, may be you see different manufacturers and some have cans with built-in "straw"? Well, honestly, it doesn't make difference - straw insert or built-in.
Difference only in product quality and how to use it - this cans have 4 different types of foam : yellow foam (will become hard and very sticky - you
Read More
This can has nozzle and straw to insert in it, make sure straw taped to the can when you buy the can.
Or, may be you see different manufacturers and some have cans with built-in "straw"? Well, honestly, it doesn't make difference - straw insert or built-in.
Difference only in product quality and how to use it - this cans have 4 different types of foam : yellow foam (will become hard and very sticky - you can't clean it very well from the surface if you miss the spot or have drips on floor) - for big gaps, yellow foam which will become hard but more mild than other , and that one hard to clean up too - for small gaps, both of them require gloves to work with;
and white (I think, brand call DAP) foam, which will stay flexible and not strong, easy to damage and NOT waterproof - for gaps what should have flexible seal or for tight spaces where important cleanliness after work, easy to clean-up and you may not wear gloves if you don't want to.
And in similar cans but with different label there was yellow \or orange? fireproof foam, which I never use so not sure how it looks like or what special to work with.
Read Less
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
MD
Read all my Q&A
Home Improvement Profile: Professional
November 6, 2014
Answer: 
Call me silly, but the can comes with a nozzle/tube to spray it out. This is not the pro version that you buy the dispensing gun for.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Parkersburg, WV
Read all my Q&A
Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 6, 2014
Answer: 
The foam sealant comes with a plastic tube that acts as a nozzle. It screws onto the valve on the top of the can. It should be taped to the side of the can when purchased. Be aware, one huge downside to these foam cans is that the tube nozzles are only good for one use. So plan your job so that all of the foam is dispensed in one session. Once the foam cures in the tube, it's no longer useable and Read More
The foam sealant comes with a plastic tube that acts as a nozzle. It screws onto the valve on the top of the can. It should be taped to the side of the can when purchased. Be aware, one huge downside to these foam cans is that the tube nozzles are only good for one use. So plan your job so that all of the foam is dispensed in one session. Once the foam cures in the tube, it's no longer useable and there's no practical way to dispense the foam without the plastic tube. Read Less
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

November 6, 2014
Answer: 
GREAT STUFF(TM) Window and Door 16 oz is an air sealant barrier for gaps and cracks up to 1 inch. This product comes with a plastic applicator straw attached to the side of the can. There is no need to purchase additional applicator straws as this is a one-time use product.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0
 
11 answers

Can this be removed at the end of the winter - just want to put it along the closed edges to stop the cold air coming through the closed window edges

This question is from 16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant
Asked by
Alexandria VA
Read all my Q&A
October 23, 2013
0points
0out of 0found this question helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Answers (11)

Asked by
Upland,Pa.
Read all my Q&A
March 28, 2014
Answer: 
use a piece of wax paper between door frames and doors,the exspansion of the product will hold it in place and will pull out when it comes time to remove it.
+10points
10out of 10found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful10unhelpful0

Asked by
Stone Mountain, Georgia 30087, USA
Read all my Q&A
March 25, 2014
Answer: 
It is not like the older type of caulking. It can be removed but you will need to put in a lot more effort. it is easier to get the larger parts it off with a knife, file or something rough, and then use a putty knife to scrape the rest off. rather than come off in larger pieces like the older putty, it is harder to get off like the newer silicon caulk.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Pennsylvania, USA
Read all my Q&A
March 25, 2014
Answer: 
Not recommended, clearing the bulk of the material is relative easy, but cleaning the residue will be virtually impossible. Can clean product with acetone before it cures, but once it cures a sharp blade can scrape it of surfaces such as glass, but this method is not recommended on Vinyl.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Chicagoland
Read all my Q&A
February 12, 2014
Answer: 
No, it's nearly impossible to completely remove and you will never get all of it removed
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Read all my Q&A
January 17, 2014
Answer: 
I would not recommend using it for this application
best in a permanent application, it can be cut and removed but will usually have a residual left behind.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
TX
Read all my Q&A
January 17, 2014
Answer: 
No, not really designed for that. You would have a lot of residue after removing and it would look messy.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
It can be removed, but there will be some residue that will also have to be remove with some type of scraper.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Michigan, USA
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
This would not be a good product to put in with the intention of being seasonal. It can be removed but with some difficulty. It would be better to use plastic window covers or just put some fiberglass insulation in the cracks.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
McKinney, TX, USA
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
Not easily. This stuff sticks like glue so it's tedious to remove -- I wouldn't use for a temporary fix unless I lined the area where it's going with plastic (checking first that the foam doesn't eat through plastic). The old-fashioned solution to window gaps is folded paper -- works like a champ and easy to remove in the spring.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
NYC
Read all my Q&A
November 12, 2013
Answer: 
No it's very difficult to remove once applied I wouldn't do it
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Home Improvement Profile: Other
October 24, 2013
Answer: 
There is no solvent that will remove cured polyurethane foam. This product is not for an application that requires removal. If the foam has not cured yet, use acetone or fingernail polish remover (with acetone) or use GREAT STUFF™ Work Wipes to quickly remove the uncured foam. For cured foam, remove as much as possible with a dull scraper or a hacksaw blade and then try scrubbing the remaining film with Read More
There is no solvent that will remove cured polyurethane foam. This product is not for an application that requires removal. If the foam has not cured yet, use acetone or fingernail polish remover (with acetone) or use GREAT STUFF™ Work Wipes to quickly remove the uncured foam. For cured foam, remove as much as possible with a dull scraper or a hacksaw blade and then try scrubbing the remaining film with a non-abrasive cleaner. If that does not work, gradually move up to more aggressive means including sanding, sandblasting and repainting. Read Less
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0
 
11 answers

can this product be used to seal around electrical wiring? will it harm insulation on wiring? is it electrically conductive?

This question is from 16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant
Asked by
papajoe
August 23, 2013
0points
0out of 0found this question helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Answers (11)

Asked by
Florida
Read all my Q&A
June 20, 2014
Answer: 
The answers are yes,no,and no.
-1point
0out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful1

Asked by
St. Augustine, FL, USA
Read all my Q&A
May 13, 2014
Answer: 
no harm to wiring or insulation that I could see - great for sealing up holes that were made too large
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Waukegan, IL, USA
Read all my Q&A
May 7, 2014
Answer: 
Yes this product can be used to insulate around electrical wiring, I applied it around the opening for the wiring of my outdoor air conditioner, it forms a great bug barrier.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Brooklyn, NY, USA
Read all my Q&A
April 15, 2014
Answer: 
Yes, definitely. We used it for a low voltage (12V) application. For line voltage(120V), I would suggest turning off the power first, let it dry, then turn the power back on.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Stone Mountain, Georgia 30087, USA
Read all my Q&A
March 25, 2014
Answer: 
It is not conductive. I have used it around electrical boxes to stop air flow (both hot and cold). If you get some on the wires, it is not a problem, but it is very difficult to get it off the wires - don't spray it inside the electrical box - no it is not a fire or shock hazard, it's just, it will be almost impossible to work on the wires or add wires in the future.
-1point
0out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful1

Asked by
TX
Read all my Q&A
January 17, 2014
Answer: 
Yes it can be used around electrical wiring. It will not harm the insulation and it is not electrically conductive. However, if it became water soaked it could conduct electricity.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Michigan, USA
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
I have used this product extensively to fill in run holes for plumbing pex and copper water lines, also around drain lines. I have not used it for electrical runs very often unless I was sealing to keep cold air out. I have had no problems and it does not seem to affect electrical runs at all.
+2points
2out of 2found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful2unhelpful0

Asked by
McKinney, TX, USA
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
No idea -- check with the manufacturer.
-8points
0out of 8found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful8

Asked by
NAMPA
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
NO THIS IS GREAT FOR AROUND ELECTRICAL WIRING.
+2points
2out of 2found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful2unhelpful0

Asked by
Northeast, Pennsylvania
Read all my Q&A
October 22, 2013
Answer: 
Using around electrical wires would make it very hard for an electrician should the wire need to be worked on at a later time. I would not use it for this job.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

August 27, 2013
Answer: 
GREAT STUFF™ foam can be used to air seal around and behind electrical boxes and insulated wires, but should never be used inside a box where it may be exposed to bare copper wires.
+3points
3out of 3found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful3unhelpful0
 
11 answers

whar is the reaction tmperature when curing?

This question is from 16 oz. Window and Door Insulating Foam Sealant
Asked by
FD181
st pete, fl
June 22, 2013
thinking about using to make a mold.
0points
0out of 0found this question helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Answers (11)

Asked by
Parkersburg, WV
Read all my Q&A
Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 6, 2014
Answer: 
There is no substantial change in temperature during curing. I think it may actually be a mild endothermic reaction. I would ask the manufacturer if you're using this in some application where such a question is relevant.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
st. louis, missouri
Read all my Q&A
September 23, 2014
Answer: 
about 70 degrees
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Dallas, TX
Read all my Q&A
August 5, 2014
Answer: 
If you're worried about this stuff getting hot, don't. I have never noticed an appreciable rise in temperature. It may produce some heat but none I have noticed and I use this a lot.
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

Asked by
Loma Rica, CA
Read all my Q&A
July 23, 2014
Answer: 
Ambient temp. It doesn't have an exothermic reaction.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
St. Augustine, FL, USA
Read all my Q&A
May 13, 2014
Answer: 
did not test it - but appears ambient temp
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

March 25, 2014
Answer: 
I used it to insulate around replacement windows, but only where I had large gaps like the bottom where the old window sloped and the replacement had a flat bottom. Everywhere else I used silicon caulk. This material had a cure of about 5-10 minutes but don't use a great deal as it does expand a bit. Where I did not use too much it cured nicely. Where I did use too much, it took longer to cure and it Read More
I used it to insulate around replacement windows, but only where I had large gaps like the bottom where the old window sloped and the replacement had a flat bottom. Everywhere else I used silicon caulk. This material had a cure of about 5-10 minutes but don't use a great deal as it does expand a bit. Where I did not use too much it cured nicely. Where I did use too much, it took longer to cure and it kept expanding and once it stopped expanding and cured, I just cut the excess off. I have not used it as a mold but suggest you test it with different mold coating materials to make sure it does not stick to the mold as this material is very sticky. Read Less
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
McKinney, TX, USA
Read all my Q&A
January 14, 2014
Answer: 
Check with the manufacturer
0points
1out of 2found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful1

Asked by
Read all my Q&A
October 18, 2013
Answer: 
I have used it a just above 32 degrees
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

Asked by
Texas, USA
Read all my Q&A
July 23, 2013
Answer: 
I never put a thermometer in the Stuff, but I never noticed it to "feel" hot. The mold will have to be coated with something to keep the Stuff from sticking to it.
+1point
1out of 1found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful1unhelpful0

June 27, 2013
Answer: 
GREAT STUFF™ Insulating Foam Sealant products should not be used around heaters, furnaces, fireplaces, or recessed lighting fixtures where it contacts heat conducting surfaces. Cured foam is combustible and may present a fire hazard if exposed to flame or temperatures above 240F. This product is flammable during dispensing. Do not smoke or use near open flame. Shut off pilot lights and sources of Read More
GREAT STUFF™ Insulating Foam Sealant products should not be used around heaters, furnaces, fireplaces, or recessed lighting fixtures where it contacts heat conducting surfaces. Cured foam is combustible and may present a fire hazard if exposed to flame or temperatures above 240F. This product is flammable during dispensing. Do not smoke or use near open flame. Shut off pilot lights and sources of ignition until tack free and cures fully in eight hours. Read Less
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0

June 24, 2013
Answer: 
GREAT STUFF™ sealants use moisture in the air to cure. They are designed to fill small cracks and gaps. The foam does not cure properly if it is used to fill large voids unless it is put down in layers and allowed to cure before the next layer is applied. Do not use GREAT STUFF™ sealants to fill enclosed voids such as behind drywall or under tub surrounds. The maximum use temperature for this product is Read More
GREAT STUFF™ sealants use moisture in the air to cure. They are designed to fill small cracks and gaps. The foam does not cure properly if it is used to fill large voids unless it is put down in layers and allowed to cure before the next layer is applied. Do not use GREAT STUFF™ sealants to fill enclosed voids such as behind drywall or under tub surrounds. The maximum use temperature for this product is 240 F. Read Less
0points
0out of 0found this answer helpful.
Was this helpful?helpful0unhelpful0
2 »
  • 2016-06-25 T14:37:02.611-05:00
  • bvseo_lps, prod_bvqa, vn_prr_5.6
  • cp-1, bvpage1
  • co_hasquestionsanswers
  • loc_en_US, sid_100068117, prod, sort_default
2 »
  • bvseo_sdk, java_sdk, bvseo-3.1.1
  • CLOUD, getContent, 1509ms
  • QUESTIONS, PRODUCT

CUSTOMER REVIEWS

Rated 4.2 out of 5 by 364 reviewers.
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great Product! This is a great product for filling smaller gaps. For really large ones I would use fiberglass insulation. We used several cans of this foam sealant when installing new windows and doors. The big caution is this: it can drip on surfaces where you don’t want it, so if you are using it indoors it’s smart to cover the floor with cardboard. At one point we forgot to cover the floor and some foam hit the tile. Trying to remove it when wet is a big mistake. It smears and makes the situation worse. It is better to wait until the foam is hard and dry, and then carefully scrape it up. When using it outside (as shown in the photo) we were less concerned with covering surfaces. Some foam dripped in three places on the pavement and we scraped it up, but if the concrete had been rather rough we would have covered it because the foam leaves traces behind due to the uneven texture. Once the foam is dry it is easy to trim away excess. Before you start your project, take a look around your house to see if you have any holes that need filling, because once you open the can either use it all or toss it. We had some left over and used it to fill some annoying small gaps and holes. Overall this is a great product and I would recommend it. May 30, 2016
Rated 3.0 out of 5.0 by Good product for around windows and doors, but has its issues I love expanding foam insulation, but my main issue with this incarnation is that while it is slow expanding, it seems to expand overly too much. Alternately, I am not good at judging how much I need to spray under a window sill or next to a window. It's not that the foam distorts the frame when it expands, but it just seems to keep coming out of the opening. My caveat would be to use it carefully. The bummer is that once you start spraying, you can't stop and come back later with the same can. That means you can't spray a little...wait 10 minutes to see how it expands, and then spray again. So be careful with this. It won't distort windows, but if you put too much in, it will be like the expanding foam monster just paid you a visit. June 14, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Name says it all - Great Stuff The Pros: Have a drafty window, door electrical outlet? Great stuff is the product for you. Are you remodeling a room and want to seal or insulate a hard or impossible to reach with conventional insulation? Great Stuff is the product for you. Once you try it you will wonder how you did without it. The uses are endless. Once I shipped an item and used Great stuff for shipping packing material. All you have to do is spray it in a plastic bag and Great Stuff will form mold to the shape of your item and the box for a snug fit every time. The Cons: Get it on your clothing or apparel and it will not come off. Get it on your skin and it has to wear off. Get it in your hair, time for a new hair style. That said, unless you are a messy Marvin you should not have any issues. If you are a messy Marvin, have someone help you. June 14, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by great product great product, use it all the time when sealing air leaks in all of my rentals. June 22, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great Stuff Great product Fills gaps and seals openings. Use Window and Door product on smaller openings and gaps to seal air leaks and insulate from weather penetration. June 21, 2016
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by Nasty stuff Nasty Stuff.... nozzle leaks, comes off. Clean up is a nightmare June 21, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great Product!! Easy to use! Seals all the hard to get to areas around my storm windows (i.e., the frames) in les than a minute. June 18, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by does not warp trim framing fills gaps nicely without harming structure. easy to trim excess June 21, 2016
  • 2016-06-25 T17:00:19.156-05:00
  • bvseo_lps, prod_bvrr, vn_prr_5.6
  • cp-1, bvpage1
  • co_hasreviews, tv_364, tr_364
  • loc_en_US, sid_100068117, prod, sort_default
2 3 4 5  ... 13 >>
  • bvseo_sdk, java_sdk, bvseo-3.1.1
  • CLOUD, getContent, 213ms
  • REVIEWS, PRODUCT