First, determine whether you hull even has the pox. If so, the most time consuming part is opening all of the blisters, and then fairing the hull after all the blisters are filled. Once a blister is opened, it doesn't take long to dry in decent weather. need to dry faster? Get out a heat gun and blwo dry your hull. In any event, filling wet blisters is not a big time saver, compared to the rest of the process, and the funny thing about wonder cures is that they often cause other problems, such as incompatibility with other fillers.
Mr. Oman is a one man shop with no R and D department. he makes all sorts of claims on his homemade code-slinging -like- it's -1999 website. if you want repackaged epoxy cheap, he's a fine source. if you want to try something that defies, to a certain extent, time tested conventional wisdom, this guy is no Gougeon Brothers.
Besides, I'm not seeing much time savings. From the website:
Hull Blister Repair Options - Fiberglass Boat Repair - Boat Pox
"The Blis-Coat System consists of the following steps:
1) Open up the blister and remove the mostly heavily damaged surrounding fiberglass using a metal file bit (rasp bit) with an electric drill. As the blisters are generally filled with liquid expect a mushy mass of fiberglass dust to fill the area. Suitable protection should be taken to shield exposed skin, mouth, eyes, throat from the resulting fiberglass particles that this drilling/grinding will release.
2) Thoroughly flush the blisters with water either from a water-blaster unit or garden hose. The object is to remove any residual chemical contaminants as well as fiberglass and resin dust.
3) You may wish to repeat the grinding and washing step above until you are personally satisfied with how well you have opened each blister and removed the worst of the fiberglass damage.
4) Let the blisters dry so that all obvious loose droplets and signs of moisture have evaporated..
5) Using our thin water-displacing, two-part epoxy resin (Low V) and a paint brush vigorously rub/brush/push/swab resin into each opened blister. Work quickly, pot life is about 20 minutes. This special epoxy will displace any trapped water (literally bonding and curing underwater if necessary) and penetrate any loose or open fiberglass around the blister. Let cure overnight or longer.
6) Patch and fill in the blisters, as well as any other necessary boat bottom repairs, with our WET DRY 700 epoxy putty. Fill the blisters using a putty knife or plastic edger. Perform any final filling/sanding/smoothing over the blisters in preparation for applying anti-fouling paint or optional barrier coat (see our products page for barrier coat epoxies)."
So, let me see, this stuff works under water, according to the company's own marketing hype, but then, see step 4?
Repeatedly wet the hull, then let the hull dry... seems like it will likely take more time, not less.