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Get a premier repair & paint experience for an honest, no nonsense price at Jim Hurley's Maaco!


You will receive the fairest, most cost effective estimate for your body work and paint when you visit Jim Hurley and his Maaco shop on Canton Road, Marietta.Consumer Investigator Dale Cardwell, president of, trusts Maaco Collision Repair & Auto Painting to deliver the results you want at the price you deserve. Click HERE to receive your exclusive Maaco/TD Deal of 10% off your Repairs and Painting when you sign up through TrustDale! Plus, you get the Maaco/TD Make It Right Guarantee!

TRUSTDale Tip of the Day: *Tips to Extend the Life of Your Car


  1. Use wheel cleaner
    Your car's wheels are down there on the road, taking the brunt of road dirt. Add in the dust that wears off your brake pads and you've got a formula for stains that are tough to remove when you wash your vehicle. Car-washing liquid won't do the job. You need a wheel cleaner specifically formulated to remove such stains. Be sure to buy the correct formulation. Some cleaners are designed for metal wheels, and others for painted or clear-coated wheels. The metal wheel cleaners come in various formulations as well, depending upon whether your metal wheel has a satin, aluminum, or chrome finish. Protect metal wheels with wheel polish, painted wheels with a coat of wax.
  1. Lube your lug nuts
    Lug nuts, if not lubricated occasionally, can seize or "freeze" to the studs due to corrosion. Repairing them can be expensive. Having to call a tow truck for a flat you can't remove is even more expensive. The next time you change or rotate your tires, pick up some anti-seize lubricant at your local auto supply store. Clean the stud threads with a wire brush and wipe them with the lubricant. It's formulated to prevent the lug nuts (spark plugs, too) from seizing and won't allow them to loosen as you drive, the way other lubricants might. If a lug nut does freeze to a stud, try spraying the nut and stud with WD-40 or Liquid Wrench. Allow it to penetrate for 10 or 20 minutes. Use a heat gun to apply heat. Then use a ratchet wrench to remove the lug.