Perfect Path Total Contact no longer?

Tried to get onto Perfect Paths website and order some Total Contact. I see that there website is now down, and the owner has died(R.I.P). Does anyone have any news on the availability of this product?
I’m very sorry to hear this, and deepest condolences to Chrissy. I purchased their TC three weeks ago and Have found it very worthwhile. Very few accessories make much difference to my system (which I bought instead of a Porsche, ,rueful grin), but this one did. And it hasn’t even thoroughly broken in yet. Everything I’ve listened to since applying it just sounds more like real music. I have a lot of left in the syringe, it goes a long way, and will spend next weekend applying it everywhere else I can think of. 
The website such as it still is is marked “coming soon.” I hope that means the rest of their products with come back available. I will be jumping to get them. 

I’ve had the great pleasure of getting to know Krissy via phone calls and texts recently. She’s a very special lady and I know she will come out a winner when all is said and done. Hang in there, Krissy!
It would not be difficult for someone with the proper equipment to reverse engineer the product.  However, the necessary equipment is not cheap, nor is the expertise necessary to interpret the data.   Too bad the owner chose not to document his formulation.

Not every measure of unit within a patent is fully disclosed nor is every method of process. So its gone. Tom
@theaudiotweak, have patents been filed on this product?  BTW, patents can be invalidated by showing the disclosed information does not fully support the claims.  I hold 6 patents for chemical processes/composition of matter.   I know how this stuff works, and have pretty much seen it all in terms of the games inventors play. The practice of which you speak was once common, but it is no longer.  

It would seem to me that the owner's survivors must have information that could be a starting point for reverse engineering.   Purchase orders and other financial records for instance, would reveal much.  

This can't be that hard.  It isn't easy for someone outside the chemical industry to procure chemical raw materials for obvious reasons.  Unless the owner had a background in chemistry and analytical equipment supporting quality control, one would expect a rather simple mixing of products, or perhaps a repackaging of something that is already commercially available.

Usually permits are required for this sort of thing.    A Material Safety Data Sheet should probably have been available to customers describing the chemical composition.   How did the proprietor dispose of chemical waste?

There is just too much that is hard to explain about this whole thing.