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Old 12-20-2012, 11:06 PM
 
1 posts, read 5,643 times
Reputation: 10

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Decide to take your dog on a walk. Let your rottweiler urine on the car on the effected area. Repeat as needed. This can work with anyone model of car.
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Old 12-21-2012, 06:40 AM
C8N
 
1,119 posts, read 2,374,390 times
Reputation: 759
Rubbing compound
However, make sure you remove any excess compound completely after completing your job.

If you can't get them off... take it to a detailer. Full exterior detail should be about $70-$100.
If detail doesn't work, then you have to have it painted.
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Old 12-21-2012, 08:17 AM
 
Location: O'Hara Twp.
4,189 posts, read 5,797,871 times
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Years ago I had the same thing happen. Took the car to a body shop and they rubbed something on it and it was gone if less than 5 minutes. Best $25 I ever spent.
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Old 12-22-2012, 06:20 AM
 
Location: Canada
121 posts, read 258,216 times
Reputation: 172
I scraped my car along the white painted trim around my garage door. I took it to the body shop and they removed it with paint thinner.
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Old 12-28-2012, 05:10 PM
 
Location: Old Mother Idaho
19,374 posts, read 13,031,754 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by M3 Mitch View Post
If you don't know much about car polishing and waxing, this is probably not the best place for you to take your first step - probably you are better off with an experienced professional detailer. You didn't say if there is any denting, but if there is you can probably find a paintless dent repair guy who can fix this.

The real art of this is knowing if you can clean the paint up completely, or if you have to leave a little of the scratch in place to avoid cutting the paint too thin. This takes a specific touch and experience helps.

It's possible your dealer has such a detailer, but you will pay less by dealing with the detailer directly.
Yup. How difficult the paint will be to remove depends on a lot of factors, including the type of paint that was used on the pole. Professionals know how to make this kind of damage look as good as can be done. That's their bread and butter. Oftentimes making a problem like this look perfect requires a lot more than just the removal of the paint. A good body man will always give you options and will give a close estimate of each option's cost.
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Old 12-28-2012, 07:53 PM
 
9,834 posts, read 13,918,311 times
Reputation: 10723
Wet sand paper.
Start with 800 grit, very gently. VERY. Lots of water. Most of it should come off. Then you>1200 grit>2000 grit> 3000 grit>buffing compound>polishing compound.
Btw, denaturate sometimes also works.
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