Here's a retired police Tahoe that someone removed the stripes off of, but it took off some of the paint. We're (as in my Cool, Man is) fixing it for 'em.
My job (you wondered if I worked at all, didn't you?) is to mask vehicles for paint. Let me draw your attention to the geometric designs. 0.0 Ok... so I'm random about everything. Lol. I use a lot of tape. We listen to The Brew radio station, and those rock songs of a few decades back will always mean "hangin' out with my man chatting about odd (no)things" to me. LOVE!
This is me!!! This is the first time I stayed in the booth and helped lay down the primer over all those black-ish areas. Then Cool, Man sprayed base-coat white over everywhere we had primered... and then sprayed clear-coat over the entire panel. (Details included in case you're ever thinking of fixing a spot on your door, or anything. You're welcome!)
Cute mask, no?
Voila! Like new! :-)
What I did not know...
I helped spray a big truck (again) last night and there are a few things that I had just blown off as "a bad day" after this experience pictured.
1. The spray gun with the paint in the canister is heavier than it looks when Cool, Man sprays and squeezing the trigger while focusing on the angle, etc, etc, takes a lot of energy.
2. I was exhausted afterwards. Like I could hardly stand another minute. It was hard to lift my arms, hard to remain standing. I just wanted to go find somewhere to sleep it off. NOW.
This time I mentioned how I felt to Cool, Man. He says:
"Oh yeah. It takes awhile to get used to the lack of oxygen."What?!
All of a sudden, I'm analyzing how I feel a totally different way: Heavy limbs, slow thoughts, lack of energy, need to sleep... "symptoms of lack of oxygen".
Gold mine for a writer!!! Score! Some things you need to experience to understand.
Question: Do people who live in high elevations feel this way? How many situations would it be natural to feel a lack of oxygen?
And finally... May I please wear an oxygen tank next time? 'Cause I really, really, really (really-really-really-really-really) like oxygen.