When completing any classic car upholstery project or simply making small repairs, it is possible to get upholstery adhesive in places you don’t want it. Using solvents to clean upholstery adhesive can sometimes lead to further spreading it out or damaging the finish on your upholstery. Here’s a quick tip to make cleanups easy and with less risk.
Let’s face it, when you’re behind the wheel of your classic car often your only view of all the work you’ve done is the dashboard and instrument panel. Investing a little time and effort into making the dashboard look good says a lot about the quality of the restoration and pays for itself when theWatch Now >>
George Vondriska and Brent Ackley teach you how to prepare a headliner for installation into a 1956 Chevrolet 150. They talk about the tools that you’ll need (tape measure, scissors, hammer, pneumatic staple gun, push tools and a heat gun), and demonstrate each of the essential classic car maintenance tips and techniques you’ll use.Watch Now >>
Avid classic car enthusiasts will eventually need to replace carpet in one of their cars. Installing “Cut-Sewn” carpet sets presents different challenges then “Molded” carpet sets. Mark Simpson explains how to prepare the interior, position and place the carpet, while Hot Rod Builder, Gary Simpson demonstrates how to: form and relax the carpet using aWatch Now >>