Rodents just seem attracted to classic cars, perhaps it’s the all-natural materials used in older interiors, or the wealth of little areas to sneak in, or perhaps it’s just a nice enclosed area to spend the winter undisturbed. If you own classic cars long enough, sooner or later these pesky creatures will visit you too. The best offense though is a good defense, and Mark Simpson explores building a solid game plan to win this battle. Scents, traps, sound and poison can all help build a wall between them and your car. Taking the right steps in how your car is stored can also keep them from ever getting close. Check out how to keep mice out of your car.
Brent Ackley teaches you how to prime the oil system on a 1956 Chevrolet 150, demonstrating each of the essential classic car maintenance tips and techniques you’ll utilize to get the system properly up and running. He shows you how to use an air wrench to get the oil spread evenly before dropping in a…Watch Now >>
George Vondriska teaches you how to install two types of tire pressure monitors that will help you save your classic car, your money and possibly even your life. These are quick, simple fixes that screw on to the valve stems of the tire that you can buy at almost any car store. See how easy…Watch Now >>
Mark Oja goes into detail about car maintenance as well as certain areas on the classic car that are good jacking points. With the help of some fabulous visual examples, you will be able to locate and recognize places that are the safest and most dangerous for jacking up your classic car.Watch Now >>
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 replacement…Watch Now >>