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Nash – Precision Car Restoration https://old.precisioncarrestoration.com Tue, 21 Jul 2015 20:42:33 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=6.0 Make it Happen!! – the first step of a classic car restoration https://old.precisioncarrestoration.com/make-it-happen-the-first-step-of-a-classic-car-restoration/ Thu, 01 Aug 2013 16:05:00 +0000 http://www.precisioncarrestoration.com/?guid=65de0d69a3ef36a1abc959744406f741 Normal 0 false false false EN-US X-NONE X-NONE MicrosoftInternetExplorer4 Just for fun lets imagine you have a classic car that’s been sitting in a garage, in a field, or in a barn.  Its dirty, it’s dusty, and you’re pretty sure something’s been living in it.   You see it all the time and you think to […]

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Just for fun lets imagine you have a classic car that’s been sitting in a garage, in a field, or in a barn.  Its dirty, it’s dusty, and you’re pretty sure something’s been living in it.   You see it all the time and you think to yourself “I’m gonna fix that up someday”.  Year after year you keep telling yourself this, but your classic just sits and sits. You remember driving it not too long ago, but you start doing the math and  “That was 20 years ago!!” 

Well guess what, it’s never going  to come to life without a commitment to making it happen.  This is a common story.  Someone has every good intention of restoring their classic, but never takes that first step.  The first step is always the hardest.  Making that call to the restoration shop, or getting the estimate, or even just removing the boxes that are piled from hood to ceiling, is all it takes to get the ball rolling. Every restoration has to start somewhere and making that first step is just the beginning of making your memories come back to life.

1928 Ford Model A1928 Ford Model AA

Knowing who to call or where to go can be overwhelming in itself.  When undertaking your project you want to know that you’re given the right information.  A good relationship with a restoration shop is what will help you relax as you work through your project.  Open communication, honest answers, and accessibility will comfort you along the way.  The process and the memories of a restoration are just as important as the end result,  so developing this relationship is what will make every penny and minute worth it.

Presicion resized 6001969 Plymouth Roadrunner

I don’t want to say to call a tow truck and deliver your car to the shop right away, but when you have those thoughts of restoring that space taker in the garage, act on it!  The car isn’t getting any newer, parts aren’t getting any cheaper, and you’re not getting any younger.  So make the move, do your homework, and make it happen, because in just a short time the only thing you will be putting on your hood is a fresh coat of wax.

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1948 Nash Ambassador https://old.precisioncarrestoration.com/1948-nash-ambassador/ https://old.precisioncarrestoration.com/1948-nash-ambassador/#respond Fri, 28 Oct 2011 21:27:19 +0000 http://www.precisioncarrestoration.com/?p=15711 Disassembly has begun. Disassembly continues. Blasting the Nash Ambassador. In the booth to get etched and sealed. The nash and all of it’s panels are now in etch prime. Justin is hard at work on repairing the body for the ’48 Nash. Repairing the rockers for the 1948 Nash Ambassador. Body work continues on the […]

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Disassembly has begun.

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Disassembly continues.

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Blasting the Nash Ambassador.

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In the booth to get etched and sealed.

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The nash and all of it’s panels are now in etch prime.

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Justin is hard at work on repairing the body for the ’48 Nash.

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Repairing the rockers for the 1948 Nash Ambassador.

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Body work continues on the rockers for the Nash.

1948 Nash Ambassador

Bryan is finishing up the wiring installation on the ’48 Nash.

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Wiring continues….

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The radiator is out of the Nash and the engine is almost out.

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Bryan has undercoated the wheelwells, applyed POR to the underbody and frame, painted the engine bay are and is painting the engine accessories.

Everything is looking a lot better now!

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Bryan is removing the master cylinder and brake shoes to send them out for exchange today.

1948 Nash Ambassador

Justin is repairing the rust to the deck lid today.

Justin has finished with the body of the Nash and is wrapping up the doors today.  Once he is done we can prime the vehicle.

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Dan is getting ready to prime the Nash.

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Dan is getting all the panels and the roof ready to paint for the Nash.

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The loose panels for the nash are painted.

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The nash is painted and for the roof and engine bay area and Bryan is working on installing the new brakes.

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The rear springs are out and have been dropped off for rebuilding.

1948 Nash Ambassador

Assembling and installing the rebuilt engine for the Nash today.

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More assembly for the Nash engine.

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Bryan has the engine 90% assembled on the Nash and he is working on putting the repainted dash back together.

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Custom car paint is one of Precision Restorations specialties!  Quality body and paint work has a large impact on how your car is perceived by both car show judges and car enthusiasts everywhere. A showcar finish requires flawless bodywork, panel alignment, a high-quality primer/sealer and high build primer, endless block sanding and a consistent base coat, clear coat spray job. For this classic car restoration installment we are working on a 1948 Nash Ambassador.

We stripped the original paint down to bare metal and began restoring the body of this Nash.  Once repaired we sealed it with a high grade primer.  Dan then block sanded the body to make sure that the body was laser straight.  Now back in 1948 these Nashs could come with a two tone paint job and our client has opted to go with a custom paint combination of green and cream.  These color will carry over from the exterior of the vehicle to the inside window trim and dash.  The paint of choice for our restoration facility is Spies Hecker, a German based paint company.  We find that their paint has a better finish and holds up longer than any of the other brands out there.  They also offer a lifetime warranty on their product.

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Working on the repairs to the main body.

1949 Nash Ambassador

Justin is working on blocking all the panels now that he has finished repairing them.

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