Well I tried my best and it was impossible to eliminate the roller lines. I did the whole room per instructions and there are roller lines everywhere, some worse than others. What I found was that you have to work VERY FAST and you need to pound/pounce (really hit it hard and fast) the brush in the area where the 2 roller edges are next to eachother. You had better work extremely fast with minimum 2 people. Start blending the roller lines as soon as the roller allows you enough room to start working. It is exhausting to keep up the pace but you have no choice. Also, you MUST complete any wall you start.
The good news, it looks pretty good anyway, but not exactly what I was expecting based on the RL brochure. I am going to live with the result.
Some info I got here in the New Jersey area.
1) There are currently no RL certified painters in the area.
2) Spoke with a Glidden rep at the Home Depot I shopped at. Glidden sells the RL line. He suggested I complain to him if I ended up dissatisfied and I would be 'taken care of'. I opted not to.
3) MOST IMPORTANTLY, he suggested with a 'wink wink' to get an extender to use in the glaze. He said you can purchase it from a place like Sherwin Williams. He also suggested that instead of using a lint free cloth to clean the stippler as you work that he uses his pants because it saves time. Apparently every second counts.
I cannot recommend this technique unless you are a rsik taker, you try it by using an extender, use no AC, use no fan, use 2 people (I suggest 3 so one can stipple the edges and be on hand to take care of the unexpected), can work extremely quickly, have really good wrist strength and stamina, and can live with imperfections as part of the end result.
Bottom line, I don't think this technique can work as described for the homeowner. In the end, the imperfection can still have an interesting acceptable look.