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A NEW SAFE METHOD TO REMOVE CONCRETE AND CEMENT SPLATTERS FROM A VEHICLE

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Concrete and cement splatters often occur from construction sites, parking garages, highrises, bridges, and highway projects.

Vehicles, boats, planes, and equipment that have been splattered by cement or concrete require great deal of care in removing these contaminants. Buffing and a wet sanding processes are unable to be used initially, as the cement and concrete particles that become loose from these two methods will become extreemly abrasive and scratch vehicle surfaces. What one needs to do first is to wash the entire vehicle and then one needs to use a process that will break down the glue that holds the cement and concrete splatters together.

To accomplish this, the most common method has been the use of various acids such as: hydrofloric, muriatic, phorsphoric, hydrochloric, and other similar acids. Though these acids break down the cement and concrete splatters, they are very dangerous to use, and they can damage vehicle surfaces. Our removal process is safe for vehicle surfaces as it won’t etch chrome and aluminum trim, and it will not stain or etch vehicle plastic and painted surfaces.

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ONE PAINT OVERSPRAY REMOVAL JOB SAVED FOR OUR COMPETITORS

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This has got to be the worst paint overspray situation I have ever come accross. When the accident occurred, paint containers inside his vehicle exploded on impact covering the driver, his dog, and the interior of his vehicle with paint. Note the driver covered head to toe with paint. Try and imagine what the driver’s first thoughts were at the moment of impact and what words he might have yelled. We’ll pray that he and his dog are all right.

HOW TO REMOVE ROAD PAINT FROM YOUR VEHICLE ACCORDING TO THE DEPT. OF TRANSPORTATION

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Every year the Department of Transportation conducts road painting operations starting in mid April and continues operations into the fall, sometimes as late as the end of November.

Motorists are advised to heed the warnings and follow the instructions on the Department’s road painting vehicles. Motorists are also urged to watch out for safety cones and other markers indicating fresh or wet paint and are warned specifically to stay off any wet yellow or white painted road lines that might be encountered.

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