Model # 511 QT - H

Internet #100076375

Store SKU #226158

Miracle Sealants 32 oz. Impregnator Penetrating Sealer

Miracle Sealants

32 oz. Impregnator Penetrating Sealer

  • Stain protector for tile, natural stone, and grout
  • Keeps surfaces slip resistant
  • Will not turn yellow
$33.97 /each

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

Protect your grout, natural stone or masonry surface with the Miracle Sealants 32 oz. Penetrating Sealer. Its special formula is designed to form an invisible barrier on medium to dense porous surfaces that is resistant to moisture and stains. It will not alter your surface's natural look nor will it make it slippery.

  • Hard surface cleaner and sealant
  • Use for stain protection on grout, tile, natural stone and masonry
  • Advanced formula protects surfaces while keeping them slip resistant
  • Water and oil resistant
  • P.E.I. Rating 0 is suitable for walls and residential or commercial use only
  • All treated surfaces are harder and less slippery
  • UV transparent and resists acid rain
  • Will not yellow under any circumstances
  • USDA approved for incidental food contact when fully dried

Info & Guides

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Warranty / Certifications

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Customer Questions & Answers

Can I use this on concrete overlay countertops? They are smooth like a stone. Looking to seal them against water and sta

Asked by: Renee
I think it would work. Read the product information to be sure. It might be shiny and it might darken the concrete, like if it were wet.
Answered by: DeDe
Date published: 2017-02-26

If it gets on your skin?

If it gets on your skin?
Asked by: Coqui
You're fine. It's no big deal. Just wash your hands.
Answered by: BuyerBeware22
Date published: 2017-02-12

Why is it not available in all Florida stores? At least Broward county. The other unknown brand, Fila is too expensive

Asked by: MikeMarqus
Update to this question, 511 Impregnator is back on the shelves in ALL of Florida!
Answered by: Miracle
Date published: 2017-03-07

Can this be used to seal the seams on laminate flooring?

We have Curly Koa laminate, it's beautiful, but when any liquid sets on top of the micro seam between laminate boards, even a small amount of water swells the edges up. Bummer when our last type didn't adsorb liquids so fast. With little kids there must be a sealant that will work, and not caulking type.
Asked by: John
Well... I doubt it. But that is a big guess on my part. It's clearly not made for that purpose. Laminate flooring is a wood product -- basically paper. And this product is for stone. I guess it might work, but it's way outside the design parameters. You could try it on a small area to see if it works (results in plugging the pores of the wood) or does anything bad (like discolor the flooring). I do know what you mean about it swelling the flooring at the edge, and I don't know of a particular product or treatment for an installed floor. I will say that that is why when I installed a floor, I used the style that is glued. I figured the glue would plug the pores.
Answered by: chillinwithscb
Date published: 2016-05-14
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Customer Reviews

32 oz. Impregnator Penetrating Sealer is rated 4.2 out of 5 by 145.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I used 511 to seal all the grout in my large shower. It installs easily with a small tinning bru... I used 511 to seal all the grout in my large shower. It installs easily with a small tinning brush from the plumbing dept. I tried one of those plastic roller bottles but it was difficult to control the flow and made a mess. I put two coats on all the grout on the large highly polished walls and the mosaic floors. You have to pay attention to the product drying on the polished tile; you have to wipe and polish with a clean towel. If 511 drys o n the surface a little liquid on your towel will remove it. The mosaic does not show any surface drying issue even though I really flooded the floor to keep my hard water from staining. The 32 oz bottle did the shower with 17 feet of wall and a 6X7 mosaic floor with some left over for my other baths. I will do my plank tile kitchen floor too to keep the grout from staining
Date published: 2016-12-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from On-line comments of SEALERS seemed to favor the "Miracle" brand Grout Sealer, specifically #511,... On-line comments of SEALERS seemed to favor the "Miracle" brand Grout Sealer, specifically #511, over water-based products. Many reviewers considered many of the products sold to be "useless." [This #511 product has a base that is mineral spirits, or at least it has to be cleaned up with mineral spirits the bottle says. Let's call it "solvent based."] Putting both types on, I noticed that the aqueous-based form (Tile Lab brand) is MUCH "runnier", while the solvent-based (#511) seems "thicker" and it (#511) does (initially) dry more quickly such that you can feel the "drag" on the paint brush as I spread it along the grout lines in a shower stall with Porcelain tiles (the shiny ones, NOT natural stone as mentioned in many of the evaluations here where people have used these products on floors). I used these two products for a shower stall, in a 45 year old townhouse, after cleaning the grout that had not been well cleaned for 26 years. [The grout was stained in many areas, so the "cleaning" became "cleanings" that took a lot of work, scrubbing and brushing vigorously, using a wire brush in some areas. No doubt that most of this stall ended up being bare grout, and some of it very thin!] The aqueous-based (Tile Lab) product has NaOH (sodium hydroxide) in it, so you must handle it carefully (protecting eyes and skin!). With successive applications of both products, it was unclear how much the base (NaOH vs. spirits) removed or "cut" the prior application. [And I was unable to find any knowledgeable help on this issue.] How does one determine when you have enough coats (enough protection) on? It is noted that BOTH labels mention reapplying the product in order to remove excess prior application, so exactly WHEN does "the Law of Diminishing Returns" apply here?? Seriously, I am at a loss on this issue! How does one tell when you have enough product on? I saw the "test it with water" recommendation, but does "just one more coat" help or hurt, or is it (just) a waste?? [With BOTH products I used, the grout seemed to keep taking up the product with each subsequent application, so I do not think that this (not taking up the product) is a valid measurement of "being done."] I wish that there were some reliable professional guidance on this matter somewhere.... [I did mention that to our local store manager in a review of the store experience.] Application onto a vertical tile wall is of course not as easy as doing a (horizontal) floor where gravity is your friend, and helps hold the product onto the grout! On the other hand, gravity allowed me to "run" both forms of sealer "down" the vertical grout lines. I used the brush with a generous amount of product on it, and with slight pressure applied the product to each grout groove, and let it run down the grout lines, applying more product further down when the "drip" stopped running. [Be aware that the aqueous form often "jumped the track" using it this way, meaning it deviated out of the grout lines onto the tile itself--I guess because of surface tension. For the horizontal grout lines, though, I actually had to BRUSH the sealers on, for their entire lengths! Although you CAN spray-on some sealers, for MY application (vertical, non-stone shower walls), that way wastes a lot of product--running down the drain! For just grout lines, I'd advise using a small (~3/8ths or 1/2 inch wide) paint brush--I used a tiny, #8 paint brush. Either way, don't forget to wipe up the product that collects at the bottom of each wall--doubt that you want this on your shower floor, or coating your tub! Both of these products covered caulk okay, and neither softened the acrylic caulk (the way that one earlier reviewer here mentioned about another product--permanently softening their caulk). I did not see that problem! . HELPFUL HINTS: For both forms of sealer, water-based and solvent-based, seeing what you are doing on a grout line can be difficult, even in bright light. The best solution I found is to use a TROUBLE LIGHT--using it to shine at a steep angle so that you look directly at the direct reflection of the light bulb itself. Then, you can see exactly where the product is and is not! Using the light at an angle also allows one to see any hazing from the products. [I suppose that you could use a flashlight the same way for this....] This lighting usage showed me numerous areas where I had to wipe harder! Warning--you just cannot see these problems with straight-on or general room lighting! Interestingly, the Tile Lab (aqueous) product HAZES (as per the label warnings) if you don't dry it off quickly enough (a problem in our dry Colorado air!); while the "511" clearly left a "greasy" or "oily" appearance over the shiny tiles after I dried them with a cloth/towel. Ultimately, upon drying overnight, that "greasy" appearance seen at an angle disappears--it is my guess that even the old shiny tiles benefited by becoming protected by #511! BOTH product forms that I used DO darken white grout upon application--but do not worry, the darkening fades away once they dry (in hours). [That issue had me quite worried for a while, but in the end it all looked just as white as ever!] . RESULTS: Yes, you get a slight "haze" over the shower tiles with the Tile Lab product. The #511 did seem to repel water better, even from the tile surfaces themselves, and I have no visible water spotting on even the tiles now; but I do not know how either of these products stand up over the long run.... Perhaps there are some professional experts out there who can help us with this? [I did propose getting/publishing such input to our local store operations manager.] ...
Date published: 2017-01-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent product Used a Home Depot spray applicator to apply product per instructions. Took 20 mins to apply to 200 sq ft of stone wall and granite steps. After a 10 minute wait I spayed a little water on the steps and it beaded immediately. No noticeable change to the color of the stone
Date published: 2016-11-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great product. It was easy to apply and has met my expectations. Used it on grout and tile which ... Great product. It was easy to apply and has met my expectations. Used it on grout and tile which had not been properly sealed the first time (after installation).
Date published: 2016-11-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Product is easy to apply, penetrates quickly and wipes up easily. Then I thought I would water t... Product is easy to apply, penetrates quickly and wipes up easily. Then I thought I would water test it after 3 days of curing. Worked just like in their video. Simple, easy and excellent.
Date published: 2016-12-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from This stuff works, i used it to seal all the grout in my bathrooms. Use a regular paint brush, no... This stuff works, i used it to seal all the grout in my bathrooms. Use a regular paint brush, not the sponge kind to apply. Everywhere it was applied is now waterproof. Only issue I noticed is that it did yellow slightly after application, not an issue for me. Using the brush made the job easy and quick. This container will last you a long time and the product does work as gauranteed.
Date published: 2017-03-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from We own a detail finishing construction company. We use this product for all of our new home owner... We own a detail finishing construction company. We use this product for all of our new home owner sealant calls. I used it in my own home a year ago and the floors are still being protected. Adds shine, prevents dirt from grinding in, and you do not have to mop as often.
Date published: 2017-03-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great find! I wasn't going to use a sealer but an associate recommended it for my Carrara marble bathroom floor tile. I used 3 coats before grouting and tested a drop of water on it and it beaded so quickly. Will be using this again for any tile that needs sealed!
Date published: 2017-03-07
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