WEEKLY VIDEO

HOW TO REMOVE IRON CONTAMINATION FROM YOUR PAINT

Using clay is not always the best solution for targeting and removing a specific type of contamination in the form of iron deposits and iron fallout. Iron contamination most commonly results from brake dust particles that come off of the brake pad or rotor when braking, which then travel backwards onto painted areas of your vehicle. These hot, metallic iron particles essentially melt into the clear coat and then cool off, becoming embedded into the top layer of the clear coat. They will look like tiny black or orange dots of rust, and stand out most on lighter colored paints like white, silver, and light gray. You can try to remove these orange dots of contamination with a clay bar or clay mitt, but you will find that you have to scrub very hard to remove them, and you could end up scratching the surface in the process. There is an easier way to decontaminate iron particles than mechanical decontamination though, and that by using chemical decontamination with Iron Remover.


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