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FAQ

Why is detailing your car a necessity?

Your car accumulates numerous particles that can harm the finish. Pollutants, mud, salt, dirt, sand, bugs, tar, rain, sun, etc. are extremely harmful to the paint. Detailing leaves microscopic layers of fine wax particles that provide a deep shine and forming a clear chemical bond that protects the paint and its original clear coat. Detailing guarantees longevity to the paint and retains the value of the vehicle. Professional detailing is not just a luxury it is an investment that has become a necessity!

How often should I wash my car?

A vehicle should be hand washed every two weeks. Washing a vehicle this frequently prevents tar, sap, and brake dust from hardening and doing permanent damage to clear coats and rims. It also prevents dirt particles from building up on the paint, which can cause micro-scratches and swirl marks.

How often should I have the interior cleaned?

The interior of your vehicle should be vacuumed every two weeks to keep dirt particles from grinding away at the carpet piles. If you don’t vacuum it regularly, then it will slowly stain and reduce the plushness. The plastic and rubber in your interior is exposed to harmful UV rays, and extreme heat, so it’s essential to keep it dust free and dressed in a water based protectant. Greasy or slick dressings that give your car’s interior a shiny appearance most likely contain silicone, which will actually dry out your dash and door panels.

Why should I wax my vehicle?

Waxing your vehicle leaves a protective layer between your vehicle’s clear coat and harmful UV rays and airborne contaminants. A vehicle should be waxed AT LEAST twice a year

Why should I have my car clay barred?

Claying is an amazing service, that helps remove bonded contaminants such as tar, sap, and bug residue. We recommend anyone who has not had their car detailed within the past 6 months to have their vehicle clayed. This step will truly make a significant difference before waxing your car, and leave it with a smooth finish to the touch.

What about those free car washes at the gas station?

Generally speaking, you get what you pay for. Many of those car washes use mechanical brushes, which can damage your paint surface. In some parts of the country, the water is recycled, meaning your car is getting the same water applied as the several cars before it. While filters can catch small particulates, they can’t filter out the dissolved salt from winter use, or all those hoards of other nasty chemicals.

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