I’ve received a couple of contact requests asking about the Pink Mustang, one a 1965 Mustang and the other a 1967 Mustang that could be Playboy Pink. This round of questions prompted me to round up some resources to share with you.
Have you ever seen a classic Mustang VIN number that had a numeric engine code? Me either! Myself and a few other knowledgeable people would instantly say that it’s incorrect or had been stamped incorrectly at some point; but its true…
Is your body shop competent and professional, do they take pride in doing their work correctly? Maybe you’ve purchased a Mustang that has been painted recently and it looks great, but was it done correctly?
Are you about to take your project to a body shop? Maybe you project is already at the body shop and hopefully your not reading this because you feel that your car may be heading for paint shop prison.
My 1967 Mustang Coupe has been through two paint and body shops over the past six months and the results have been disappointing and at times had me feeling like my car was in prison or could be held hostage.
Is you Jeep making a humming noise from the front end while you are driving down the highway? If so you may have a wheel bearing that is going bad and it should be replaced as soon as possible.
Restoring a Mustang? Considering buying, but don’t know how “original” the car really is? Just want to know everything that can be known about your Mustang? Marti Auto Works has the complete production database for all Ford, Lincoln and Mercury cars and trucks built from 1967-1973.
When it comes to a good Mustang restoration there are some equipment needs that most enthusiast doing their own work never really consider. Aside from the basic tools including screw drivers, wrenches, sockets and pliers there are three pieces of equipment that will yield much higher quality than a scrub brush and soapy water.
Its been a couple of weeks since I began working on this 1967 Ford Mustang and its finally off to the paint shop.