Tumblelog by Soup.io
Newer posts are loading.
You are at the newest post.
Click here to check if anything new just came in.

November 04 2012


Headlight Restorer Press announcements

Yellow headlights
Winter returning: does your vehicle require a headlight restorer to repair its cataracts?

Released: 9th October 2012

Yellow headlights

With winter just around the corner, nearly everyone knows they should soon be checking their anti-freeze levels, car tire tread depth and stocking through to de-icer. Only one part of their vehicle has, lately, become a topic for concern while driving on dark winter days, reports headlight restorer specialist Steve Roberts. “The problem began when manufacturers switched over from glass headlights to a more aesthetic multi-light housing which integrated nicely with the type of the vehicle. Those headlight covers are no longer manufactured from glass and there’s the problem” he explains. Modern polycarbonate plastics are likely eventually to get cloudy, yellowed or simply scratched and pitted, which leads to a gentle but drastic lowering of the illumination power the bulb. Drivers don’t necessarily notice this but with time remarkable ability to operate a vehicle safely at nighttime will be undermined by their failing headlights.

“It’s as if their headlights are susceptible to cataracts” says Roberts, “but fortunately there are several effective solutions, providing drivers spend some time to check their cars and invest a little time to remedy their headlight problems.” Roberts advocates a three step intend to stay safe this winter:

 Drivers should make sure they are regularly cleaning their headlights. A 2 minute swill with warm soap and water and a soft cloth is it will take.

 Before the nights get too cold, headlight operation should be checked, with attention receiving to the scattered light across the headlight cover. Little if any scatter means the lighting is working as they need to.

 Too much scatter, or a yellow hue means more work is necessary to restore the headlights. There are a number of proprietary solutions available but an easy trick is by using toothpaste as a mildly abrasive polish and car wax.

A little investment in time is perhaps all it requires they are driving a little more safely this winter.

For more information contact Steve at contact@headlight-restorer.com, or check his website to find out more http://www.headlight-restorer.com

Don't be the product, buy the product!