Paint damage to the fender should be better painted
Already with the very first “vehicle coaches” over 100 years ago, it was relatively clear that the wheels stir up dust, dirt and water and that’s why they need a protective device. What started off as a simple semicircular sheet metal has evolved over the decades into the mudguard we know today. The protective fenders limit the vehicle in length and width. For house corners, posts, bollards or shopping trolleys, the fenders have the ideal height to leave visible damage on contact. With a professional paint job, misadventures such as small scratches and large bumps can be completely undone again. Also, replacing a damaged mudguard after another repair or damage to the vehicle may make it necessary to repaint a mudguard.