Anytime is the perfect time to gather friends or family, pack up the car and hit the road for a road trip! Whether you’re taking a short weekend trip or a longer cross-country adventure, you want to make sure your car is in top shape before starting your travels. After all, there’s nothing worse than car troubles on vacation! Here is a road trip preparation checklist of 5 items to check on your car before hitting the road: Read more
To help economize on fuel consumption, there are several key actions that one can readily perform —- though perhaps the most comprehensive would be to replace your car with a new, fuel-efficient model.
In the event that is not feasible, try adopting some new driving habits to boost your fuel economy. Below is a list of eleven tips and suggestions for you:
Anticipation and Strategizing – This is perhaps the single most effective way to conserve fuel. By anticipating what is happening ahead, you can drive in such a way as to minimize acceleration and braking, and maximize coasting time.
Smoother Driving – Though it’s clearly tied in to the suggestion above, accelerating and braking aggressively considerably decreases overall mileage of any vehicle. Adopting a smoother manner in this regard would be financially advantageous and reduce wear and tear on your car as well.
Avoid Idling – If you’ll be idling for more than thirty seconds, turn you engine off. Don’t concern yourself with the burst of fuel needed to restart; you still conserve overall by not idling.
Use Cruise Control – Keeping your driving speed steady and at a constant moderate pace is quite fuel efficient and using cruise control takes the guess work out of it.
Keep Your Car Well Maintained – A dirty air filter or spark plugs that are in poor condition can reduce your fuel mileage up to 20%.
Keep Your Tires Properly Inflated – Not only are under-inflated tires dangerous, they soak up fuel. Neither are over-inflated tires efficient so it’s best to keep your tires properly inflated, balanced and aligned.
Optimize Your Travel – Try as much as possible to consolidate your trips, and, if at all possible, alter the time you travel, avoiding the busiest times.
Refrain from Overfilling Your Tank – Trust the auto-shutoff at the gas station as overfilling can be wasteful.
Reduce Drag and Mass – A tremendous amount of your vehicle’s energy is expended in overcoming air resistance. This workload can be dramatically reduced by removing luggage or bike racks, using lower profile tires, emptying your trunk of unnecessary items and rolling up your windows. Though some may find it inconvenient and perhaps nerve-racking, you might consider driving on a mostly empty fuel tank, thus decreasing your vehicle’s mass and improving economy.
Ensure that Your Gas Cap is Snug-Fitting – If your gas cap is unseated, gas is simply vaporizing!
Use the Right Octane Level for Your Car – You can save money by using the lowest octane gasoline that your car will tolerate. Though there may be performance loss, some vehicles that call for higher octane fuel can in fact run on regular unleaded. We suggest that you check your owner’s manual for this.
We certainly hope that these tips are helpful in conserving fuel and saving you some dough! At Davis Body Shop, we are ready to discuss any car-related topic with you! Drop by or simply ring us…. Our numbers are: Atascadero (805) 466-2446 or Paso Robles (805) 239-8752. Also, please stay in touch with us on Facebook!
The next few months are typically some of our wettest, which requires an even stronger vigilance of safety and preparedness. Rain can decrease visibility, make roads slippery, and cause overall driving conditions to be more dangerous. Here are some key driving tips to stay safe on wet roads.
Posted speed limit signs are meant for ideal driving conditions. In rainy weather when roads are slick, driving conditions are less than ideal and your driving speed should decrease. Let up on the gas and leave yourself more time to get to your destination…you certainly don’t want to be rushing in rainy weather.
Turn Off Cruise Control
While cruise control can be great to use in normal conditions, in rainy weather it can increase your chances of losing control of your vehicle. Slick roads my require you to reduce speed to prevent loss of traction, and you cannot do so safely (by lifting up on the accelerator) when you are on cruise control. Also, when driving in hazardous conditions it is especially important to pay close attention to every aspect of your driving. Having your car on cruise control may make you less alert, and also limits your options of how to safely respond to a potential loss of traction situation.
Turn on Headlights
It is the law in all states to have your headlights on when visibility is low, and many states also require vehicles to have their headlights on if windshield wipers are in use. Plus – it is simply common sense that you will want to do everything in your power to increase visibility in poor driving conditions.
Be Aware of Hydroplaning Risks
Hydroplaning occurs when your tires are getting more traction on water than the road, causing your car to slide uncontrollably. Even when roads don’t seem flooded at all, you car could still hydroplane – all you need is 1/12th of an inch of water and a speed of more than 35 miles per hour. To avoid hydroplaning, drive slow and avoid quick changes in speed by leaving plenty of space between you and other vehicles. Also, make sure regularly rotate your tires and check treads for wear.
And if you do feel yourself losing control of your vehicle? Don’t panic, and avoid slamming on your breaks to maintain control. instead, continue to look and steer in the direction you want your car to go.
No one enjoys driving in hazardous conditions, but by driving cautiously and remaining alert, you’ll keep the rainy roads safer for yourself and other drivers until the weather clears up.
Preparation & Planning
If you have never locked your keys in your car you are in the minority, however chances are that at some time you will do so. With a little planning you can save yourself a great deal of frustration, time and money.
Get a spare key made: Go to the nearest hardware store and have them make you a spare or two. For less than $10.00, you have real peace of mind.
Keep your spare key in a secure location: The best way to get into your vehicle if your key is locked inside is to have a spare key somewhere on your person or in a magnetic box along a metal surface under your car. These are available in different sizes and can be purchased for under $10.00. Give one spare key to a trusted family member or friend.
Electronic Door openers. Fortunately, many new vehicles come with electronic door openers or “digital keys” that don’t allow you to lock the doors with the keys in the vehicle
Confirm that all doors of your car are locked. More than one person has broken in through the driver’s side door to retrieve keys locked inside, only to find another door unlocked.
Emergency Release. If your trunk is open, look for a release tab on the wall of the trunk closest to the passenger seats. Many recent cars have an emergency release that will fold the seat down and let you crawl through into your car’s passenger area.
Auto dealers. Have a friend drive you to a dealership that sells the same make as your car. You will need to provide them with the VIN number (visible near the front right windshield wiper so you don’t have to be in the car to get it) and proof of ownership and they will cut you a new key for much less than a locksmith.
Roadside Assistance. Membership in AAA or roadside assistance packages with your insurance or car loan can make this a free, professional service. On Star and many car manufacturers such as BMW have services that you can call and they can electronically unlock your car.
Police. You can call the police and ask them to unlock your car. They usually have tools (like a Slim Jim) and will eventually come to your assistance. Even though it may take a while for them to arrive at your location (unless you have a child in the car), the best thing about this option is that it’s free. However, some police departments will not unlock your vehicle for liability reasons.
Coat Hanger Or Lasso. If you drive an older car, namely one that is not operated by a sensor key, an option for retrieving locked keys in a car is to use a lasso tool or a wire coat hanger. You can create your own lasso tool by tying a piece of string securely into a loop around the end of a thin piece of metal or wood. Make sure the piece of metal or wood is thin enough to fit between the top of the side door window and the car door frame. If using a coat hanger, straighten the wire and bend its hooked end into a circular shape, similar to a lasso. Next, slide the tool between the window and door frame and lower the lassoed end around the flat part of the door’s unlocking mechanism, then pull up.
Slim Jim. Some companies equip security personnel with Slim Jims, so locating a willing security officer might be a more viable option than involving the police or having to pay a locksmith. A Slim Jim is a slender metallic tool that resembles a large knife and is designed to unlock a car door by accessing the lock mechanism located inside the car door. If you have a Slim Jim, slide the device between the narrow slit between the door glass and car door, then slide the tool down into the door. Once you’ve located the lock mechanism, twist the Slim Jim until it wraps around the wire, and then pull up. Since they are a specialized tool, Slim Jims are hard to come by and are primarily used by locksmiths and law enforcement personnel.
Locksmith. If your emergency road assistance does not offer locked car assistance, ask them to send a local locksmith. The good news is that each car key is coded by the auto manufacturer, and if you have the key code number and personal identification, a locksmith can make you a new key. Store the key code number on your cell phone, so it is available immediately, and leave it where someone at home can read it to you in an emergency.
Call a Tow Truck: As a last resort, although somewhat expensive at least you’ll know help is on the way.
We certainly hope that these tips are helpful. At Davis Body Shop, we are ready to discuss any car-related topic with you! Drop by or simply ring us…. Our numbers are: Atascadero (805) 466-2446 or Paso Robles (805) 239-8752.
Here at Davis Body Shop we pride ourselves in being the best in the business when it comes to collision repair. But just because we’re the best doesn’t mean we want everyone to have a damaged vehicle. In fact, we want you and your family to drive safely and avoid accidents as much as possible – while knowing that if the time ever comes when collision repair is needed we’ll be here for you.
Listed below are the top ten tips from the editors of Edmunds.com, on how to avoid a vehicle collision.
1. Avoid the “fast lane”
2. Keep your eyes scanning the area ahead.
3. Beware of blind spots.
4. Drive with your hands in the 9 and 3 o’clock position.
5. Get racecar driver control of the wheel.
6. Judge a driver by his/her car’s condition.
7. Know your car’s limits.
8. Keep your car in good shape.
9. The nighttime is not the right time.
10. Learn how to drive a racecar.
To read more about these top ten tips click here.
We hope these tips help you and your family stay safe on the road. Feel free to give us a call at our Atascadero location at (805)466-2446 or the Paso Robles location at (805)239-8752 for more information on how we can help serve you.
Eggs are the arsenal of choice for vandalism due to the almost irreversible damage they cause to painted surfaces if not dealt with immediately. House paint, car paint, painted signs, mailboxes and any other painted surfaces of value are all susceptible to damage caused by eggs.
The egg white (also referred to as the albumen) is made up of 15 percent of proteins. Its main purpose is to protect the yolk while providing nutrients to the embryo. Because of its protective composition, egg whites are used for several purposes, including waterproof glue, so it’s easy to understand how this part of the egg can dry and then stick to the surface of car paint. If it is not dealt with quickly, it can become extremely difficult to remove from the surface of the car without wet sanding and repainting the damaged area.
The egg yolk is suspended inside the egg by the egg white. The yolk contains fatty acids and is responsible for the fat, cholesterol and most of the calories found in an egg. Egg yolk was once used to make paint because of its natural ability to harden and stick to almost any surface. The chemical composition of the egg yolk will eat through clear coat on the surface of car paint–in addition to staining the paint–if not removed from the surface of the paint immediately.
Egg shells break relatively easily, and when thrown at high velocity, the shells will shatter into sharp shards. The shards of the shells can cause superficial scratches to the surface of the protective clear coat on a car and, in some cases, penetrate the clear coat, scratching the paint.
Egging and the Law
Anyone who has ever had their car egged knows how difficult it can be to remove. Most vandals attack under the veil of night to prevent being seen or caught. Since most victims sleep at night, they find the unpleasant surprise in the morning, long after the egg has had the time to cause permanent damage. Laws against the crime have been stiffened in the past few years, and the punishment to those caught in the act of egging cars and houses is much more severe than it used to be.
TIPS — How to Get Egg Off of Car Paint
Though car paint damaged by eggs is a hassle to deal with, there are ways to minimize the damage caused by acting fast!
- Gently pick away any egg shell that you can. Do not try to pry egg shell off, as you may take off some paint. If the shell is in small pieces, leave them for step two and three.
- Fill a spray bottle with distilled white vinegar. Alternatively, you may soak a towel in a bowl filled with white distilled vinegar.
- Spray the vinegar onto the egg or place the vinegar-soaked towel on the egg.
- Gently wipe away the egg from the car paint. Rinse the egg off the towel often and repeat steps two and three.
Clay Magic Car Detailing Kit
- Spray egg spot with Clay Magic Clay Lube. This bottle of liquid comes with the car detailing kit.
- Form Clay Magic into pancake shape that will fit easily into your hand.
- Press the clay onto the surface of the car. Repeat the steps of spraying and pressing clay onto egg spot until all the egg is removed.
- Dry the area with a micro-fiber cloth.
Goo Gone Automotive
- Spray egged area with Goo Gone Automotive spray.
- Let the Goo Gone Automotive sit for a few minutes to loosen the egg.
- Gently rub the egg with soft cloth. Be gentle as you may need to do this process a few times to get all the egg off and you do not want to pull away paint as you pull off egg.
- Repeat this process until the egg is gone.
Get to the egg as soon as possible. Egg that is left to sit on car paint causes more damage. The sooner you remove the egg from your car paint, the better.
With an unusually long and dry summer, there have been countless fires across California – many of which are still burning today! It’s important to know how to keep your vehicle safe from catching on fire, and also how to prevent your car from being the cause of another wildfire.
Preventing your car from catching fire
The most common cause of a vehicle fire are mechanic and electrical issues. A car accident can also cause a car to catch fire. It is important to stay alert; if you ever smell burning rubber or plastic, or notice smoke or flames, take action immediately.
If your car catches fire, you should:
Pull over as quickly as it is safe to do so, be sure to use your signal as you make your way to a safe location off the road such as the breakdown lane or rest stop.
- Once you have stopped, turn off the engine.
- Get everyone out of the car. Never return to a burning car for anything.
- Move everyone at least 100 feet from the burning car and well away from traffic.
- Call 9-1-1.
A vehicle fire can be scary, however there are preventative measures you can take to help avoid this dangerous situation:
- Have your car serviced regularly by a professionally trained mechanic. If you spot leaks, your car is not running properly, get it checked. A well-maintained car is less likely to have a fire.
- If you must transport gasoline, transport only a small amount in a certified gas can that is sealed. Keep a window open for ventilation.
- Gas cans and propane cylinders should never be transported in the passenger compartment.
- Never park a car where flammables, such as grass, are touching the catalytic converter.
- Drive safely to avoid an accident.
Most importantly, know your car and be able to recognize the following warning signs:
- Cracked or loose wiring or electrical problems, including a fuse that blows more than once
- Oil or fluid leaks
- Oil cap not on securely
- Rapid changes in fuel or fluid level, or engine temperature
Preventing you car from causing a forest fire
This helpful infographic, courtesy of Prevent Wildfires CA, explains proper vehicle safety to help prevent forest fires.
Information in this article courtesy of the National Fire Protection Association.
Did you know that a motor vehicle is stolen every 44 seconds in the U.S.? Only about 50% of vehicles stolen are recovered. The two top months for vehicle thefts are July and August. It is not only high price vehicles being stolen, in fact Chevrolets, Dodges and Mitsubishis are some of the most common automobiles stolen.
If you do the following you can increase the possibility by 40 to 50% that your vehicle will NOT be stolen:
- Never leave valuables in your vehicle, and especially in sight.
- Use common sense when parking and exiting your vehicle.
- Take your key; don’t leave it in or on your vehicle.
- Close and lock all windows and doors when you park.
- Park in well-lit areas – in a garage, if possible.
Radios and wheel covers aren’t the only popular stolen vehicle parts thieves take. They want whatever sells, from labeled parts to those that aren’t. Among some of the most popular parts or items are: engine, transmission, air bags, radios, GPS units, iPods, laptops, and purses.
Since the 1980’s vehicle theft has been reduced by 56%. Some of the things insurance companies have done to reduce the number of vehicles stolen.
- Educating and rewarding owners for protecting their vehicles. Nearly 15 million vehicle owners received a discount for taking steps to prevent theft
- Collecting and sharing data on stolen vehicles with law enforcement
- Investigating suspicious claims
- Providing free VIN etching on vehicle parts
- Providing “bait” vehicles to local law enforcement
The automakers are adding many types of anti-theft devices such as:
- Immobilizers (e.g. starter cut-off switch,
- Fuel cut-off system)
- Steering column shield
- Window ID system
- Vehicle recovery system
- Brake locks
- Transmission lock
- Anti-hot-wiring circuit
The partnership of vehicle owners, law enforcement, automakers and insurance companies is necessary to reduce the cost of vehicle theft to our economy. Are you doing your part?
We hope that these tips from Davis Body Shop assist you!! Drop by or simply ring us…. our numbers are: Atascadero (805) 466-2446 or Paso Robles (805) 239-8752. Stay in touch with us on Facebook or Twitter and stay connected!
We thought we’d address tire care in the middle of summer when it’s unlikely that you are dealing with extreme weather and poor road conditions and have experienced an emergency. This can push you into purchasing tires under duress which is best to avoid. Perhaps this way you make a more sound and informed decision and save yourself a few bucks too.
Tire wear is caused by friction and it is generated from simple driving. It is what actually allows a vehicle to move across the road. If there was no friction, the car would not move forward. Ice, for example, provides no friction and is in fact a hazard as such because there is no control. Though friction is necessary, there is a price to pay. As tires move over any material with friction, the sheer force involved is distributed and absorbed by the road or surface, the car itself and naturally, the tires, causing small amounts of rubber to burn off.
Tread Wear – The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) estimates that there are at least 400 deaths in the U.S. annually attributed to tire failure and they recommend, regardless of use, that tires be replaced every six years with maximum service life of tires being 10 years. But, in a nutshell, tires become unsafe when they’re worn, and once the tread is down to 1/16th of an inch, the tire is no longer safe. (In fact, in some states, it’s illegal to ride on tires below this number.) Newer tires have a convenience that older tires lacked. They have tread wear indicator bars built into the tires themselves. These bars, invisible or barely visible when the tires are new, gradually begin to appear as the tread wears down.
Most tires are designed to provide similar performance throughout their lives. However, at some point they start to lose their performance in terms of their traction and braking ability and this deterioration affects overall car efficiency. Front and rear tires wear differently because they’re asked to do different jobs and this factor is one which mandates us to rotate our tires (see below) so that they wear as evenly as possible and we maximize our purchase.
But, not all problems with tires are affiliated with tread. There are sidewall problems (tracks, cuts or distinct grooves) and the outer surface of a tire can weaken (bulges or blisters), creating a weak spot that could cause a sudden blow out. Much of this will be obvious to you upon simple inspection but if you suspect a problem such as this, time is of the essence and your car needs to be looked at immediately.
Vibration – If you notice an unusual degree of vibration when driving, there is a chance that there is an underlying problem either affecting your tires or coming from the tires themselves. Some causes may be that your tires are misaligned or unbalanced or even that your shock absorbers are ineffective and need replacement. Vibration can also indicate that there is an internal problem within the tire itself. Even if the tire isn’t the root cause of the vibration, the vibration could damage the tire.
Appropriate Inflation – One of the most basic things that a car owner can contribute to basic car care is to properly inflate his tires and in doing so, preserve them. Tires, when properly inflated, contribute to the quality and safety of your vehicle just as they carry the entire weight of your car. It’s no easy feat but your cooperation is essential.
Importance of Valves and Valve Stems – Check your air pressure monthly and definitely prior to a long trip. Don’t neglect to inflate your spare tire as well. This should be done when your tires are “cold” and make sure that your tires have valves that have not deteriorated. Be sure and buy new valves when you do replace your tires because if they are defective, you may be experiencing air loss.
Furthermore, ensure that you have valve caps not only because they maintain the air pressure. They also keep out moisture, dust and particles of dirt, which interfere with the proper operation of the valve core, causing air loss.
Balancing – Whenever you replace tires, you need to have your wheels balanced so that you minimize eccentric tread wear, vibration and the stress on the front end of your car. Balancing counteracts centrifugal forces which cause unusual wear on your car and eliminate vertical bouncing and side-to-side wobble in cars.
Rotation – Regularly rotating your tires ensures that all the tires wear evenly and in fact, last longer. If no period is specified in your owner’s manual, it’s recommended that they be rotated every 6,000 to 8,000 miles. If you possess a full-size spare tire, that too should be included in this rotation process.
Wheel Alignment – Your last consideration is that of vehicle wheel alignment which refers basically to a vehicle’s front and rear suspension parts and ensures that the vehicle handles properly which in turn increases the life and performance of your tires. You will want to have your alignment checked if you routinely drive over potholes and railroad crossings or have been involved in a major accident. Other signs of necessary alignment are if you’ve hit something while driving, you notice a pattern of wear developing on the tires’ shoulders or if your vehicle isn’t handling properly.
We certainly hope that these tips assist you and your family to stay safe and enjoy the summer! At Davis Body Shop, we are happy to discuss any car-related topic with you. Drop by or simply ring us up….our numbers are: Atascadero (805) 466-2446 or Paso Robles (805) 239-8752.
Author: Deborah S. Cohen / FreshBuzz
The goal of motor oil is to protect and extend the life of the car’s engine. Vehicles with internal combustion engines, such as cars, require oil to lubricate its many moving parts as well as to clean and inhibit any corrosion. It further cools the engine by carrying the heat away from the critical moving parts and also improves sealing.
Within car engines, there are numerous parts which make contact with each other and cause damaging friction. Not only does this friction wear away at those parts involved, it wastes the beneficial power created by such and instead creates heat, which in and of itself can be damaging. This contact ultimately leads to the degradation of the engine and lower efficiency overall. And, these detriments further go on to decrease fuel economy and power output, with the potential for engine failure.
The main role of motor oil is to create a film between these parts which minimizes heat. The motor oil is the vehicle by which the heat is transferred elsewhere, in simple terms. Oil also coats the many metal parts and prevents their exposure to oxygen, preventing rust and corrosion.
Detergents and Dispersants: Motor oils often have detergents and dispersants added to better keep the engine clean and minimize oil sludge build-up. This is achieved by the oil primarily trapping the soot from the combustion and moving it away from fragile internal surfaces.
Oil Filter: Running of metal parts produces some degree of metallic particles, though microscopic in size, from the wearing of the surfaces which is inevitable. These particles, even if minimal do impact the surfaces of which it comes in contact by grinding. Oil is passed through an oil filter which serves to remove harmful particles.
Viscosity or Weight Levels: When having your motor oil changed, you are bombarded with choices; the most critical is that of grade or weight. Years ago, oil was sold in single grades but cars are so advanced now and there are other considerations. Now, oils can be purchased in multi-grade, which means it has two weight ratings. The format of multi-grade oil is XXWXX, with the “XX” indicating a variable number; for example, 10W40. The first number refers to the weights of the oil at cold start-up and the second number refers to the oil weight after the engine’s operating temperature is reached
In order to understand what kind of motor oil that your vehicle requires, we must discuss the basic notion of viscosity. Viscosity is essentially the “weight” or even “thickness” or a measure of its resistance to flow. The viscosity of a particular oil must be high enough to maintain a lubricating film, yet sufficiently low so that it will flow around the engine parts under all conditions that might be experienced. To further explain, low-viscosity oils flow easily at low temperatures which high-viscosity oils flow slower at the same temperature. Low-viscosity oils make cold-weather starting easier and reduce friction in cold engines while the higher-viscosity oils maintain better strength and pressure at high temperatures and heavy loads.
Most oils available today are multi-viscosity such as 10W30 or 20W50. In general, the lower the first number, the better the oil will perform in extremely cold conditions. Conversely, the higher the second number the better the oil will protect at higher temperatures.
HOW OFTEN TO CHANGE OIL?
Changing the oil in your car every 3,000 miles was necessary in the 1970s, when most cars used 10W-40 oil, which tended to wear out within about 3,000 miles. As cars age, the bearing surfaces wear and create larger gaps between the bearings and their surfaces. The seals and gaskets tend to dry out, crack and ultimately fail as well with time. Thanks to improvements in high-quality lubricants and tighter tolerances in the assembly of automotive engines, the 3,000-mile baseline simply does not apply to many cars on the road today. In fact, automakers now recommend that you change oil at 5,000, 7,000, 10,000 or even as high as 15,000 miles for newer models under ideal driving conditions.
Unless you’re driving a car that’s more than ten years old, or under super extreme conditions, there’s really no reason to change your oil at 3,000 miles anymore. Severe use involves extensive idling or driving frequently in stop-and-go traffic; operating in cold temperatures below 10 degrees or extreme temperatures above 90 degrees; extreme humidity; repeated short-distance trips of less than five miles; towing a trailer or hauling heavy materials; or using E85 fuel more than 50 percent of the time. If you do drive in any one of these conditions in a typical week, you are driving in severe conditions, and may need to change oil more often.
If you are an extremely low-mileage driver, you should change your oil at least once a year. Otherwise, if your vehicle is equipped with an Oil Life Monitoring System, you can trust the info/alert on your dashboard to tell you more accurately when you need a change. Don’t have an Oil Life Monitoring System? Consult your owner’s manual, your auto manufacturer’s official website, or authorized dealer for more information.
Curious about your car right now but don’t have an owner’s manual handy? Check out www.checkyournumber.org to many makes and models to determine when best to change your oil.
Davis Body Shop
2485 Theater Drive
Paso Robles, CA 93446
Phone: (805) 239-8752
Fax: (805) 239-4158
2485 Theater Drive
Paso Robles, CA 93446
Phone: (805) 239-8752
Fax: (805) 239-4158
7420 El Camino Real
Atascadero, CA 93422
Phone: (805) 466-2446
FAX: (805) 466-6517 DBS@DavisBodyShop.com
7420 El Camino Real
Atascadero, CA 93422
Phone: (805) 466-2446
FAX: (805) 466-6517 DBS@DavisBodyShop.com