Car window tinting

Most people are baffled when it comes to even the simplest concepts in window tinting. Common questions include:

Just in case you yourself are wondering what the answers to these questions are, the tint is installed on the inside of the vehicle, and the solution used to wet the windows is nothing more than soapy water (dish soap or baby shampoo).

Simple aspects of window tinting are covered in video & manual. What makes it worth your time & money, however, is in the details. Using experienced window tinters, we show you techniques used by glass tinting professionals worldwide to give your vehicle that “factory tinted” look. For example, we will show you how to tint the rear window of a car in one piece. This is a technique that professional window tinters don’t want you to know about.

We will also show you how to avoid common mistakes that “do-it-yourself” tinters make when attempting to tint their cars. Surely by now you have been sitting behind someone at a stop light in your car and noticed a horrible tint job on the rear glass. Whether it’s bubbled up everywhere or if there are huge light gaps on the edges. Or maybe it’s the tacky looking, noticeable overlapping of several pieces of film on one window. All of these common pitfalls will be avoided if you use the techniques shown & outlined on our tinting how-to video & manual.

Of course, the reason most “do-it-yourselfers” do it themselves is to save money. Most professional tinting shops charge between $140-$200 per automobile for window tinting services. An individual can purchase enough window film to tint their own vehicle from an automotive retailer for about $35-$40. Add an additional $10-$15 for the window tinting kit. However, most people haven’t the slightest idea how to go about tinting their windows correctly.