Classic-Car-Doctor
Mobile Classic Car Specialist
Work: 023 92 412 206
Mobile: 07971 776 698

Restoration projects

TIME-CONSUMING TASK

Time is an important factor in full restoration projects since it can take around 1,000 hours to fully restore a classic car, specially if the car requires more complex repairs like a windshield repair. Restoration costs do not rise and fall according to a car’s value. Try to buy as close to an original model as you can. It will always be worth more in the long run, and the less running repairs it has had, the less money you have to spend fixing those areas when they fail. You’re going to need a lot of parts which won’t always be easy to find and will cost significant sums of money. However, there are ways to accomplish the task without breaking the bank. In the past, he?d load bulk tanks in pickup trucks and pull mixing and water tanks in tow. When he ran out of water, he?d go back and load up again. It took two men just to haul water to the sprayer.

These days, he?s set up to stay in the field. The step-deck trailer is set up with a 2,500-gallon water tank on the neck of the trailer and another 3,200-gallon tank at the rear. The main deck can hold four 275-gallon totes or four pallets of jug chemicals. And there?s plenty of deck room for expansion. The neck of the trailer also holds cases of chemicals. If you ever want to fix up your old trailer to renovate it then contact some?trailer repair services?first.

These aren’t new cars the classic car insurer believes will become tomorrow’s classics. Instead, they are older cars that have nearly bottomed out on the depreciation curve. In some cases, they’ve appreciated in value as younger car collectors flood the insurer with quote requests but if you are a Motorsports fan or know someone who is, you can go here for some gift ideas for petrolheads.

Templeton elevated two of the bulk chemical tanks at the back of the trailer to eliminate the need for some of the electric pumps and meters. Electric pumps and meters typically pump chemicals at a rate of 3 to 8 gallons per minute. Using gravity, he can measure chemicals into cones at 40 gallons per minute. The design allows Templeton to mix chemicals four times faster than using an electric transfer pump.