Classic car detailing has never been easier! Brent Ackley and George Vondriska teach you how to clean the engine compartment on a 1956 Chevy 210. After a reasonable power wash, scuff sand, prime and paint, the engine compartment on your classic car should look ready for the showroom.
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Because classic muscle cars are usually older, their owners typically have to replace bolts more often than those of modern cars. Mark Oja teaches you two ways to do so, with one being more costly than the other. Once you determine that the bolts you removed are correct, Mark suggests buying a complete bolt replacementWatch Now >>
Buying a car to restore may not be as stressful as looking for a new project car, but there are still important aspects to look for. Brent Ackley tells you what areas to examine to get the finished product you desire depending on how much money you want to spend and the amount of timeWatch Now >>
Buffing is the number one step done with a wool pad and the perfect fit system compound. Craig Hopkins provides helpful car detailing tips in this video. Also, he shows you how to clean your buffer and cut the panels by orienting the angle of the buffer, and then shows you where to put theWatch Now >>
Installing hinges on classic car doors is a pretty self-explanatory process, but Craig Hopkins teaches you some tricks to make restoring a classic car even easier, such as putting the back bolt in first and then coming to the front bolt. While installing the hinges and hood, you will want to be in the middleWatch Now >>