Splat! Countless cyclones collide with passengers, creating an unpleasant and potentially costly situation for car owners.
If you’ve been driving for the past month or so, you’ve probably come face-to-face with an unfortunate tsikada, heard a rumor, and got a windshield washer button.
“Cicadas are a big mistake. They’ve been underground for 17 years. If you hit it with your windshield, it’s a huge bug,” said Matt Bazid, general manager of the Flagship Carwash Center in South Riding, Virginia. .
Bazid points out that even wiping a few drops of sparkling liquid and a half-minute glass slide leaves a dull residue. Before washing the car, you can use a solution called Bug’s Remover, which is usually located next to the wheel cleaner.
But too much acid bugs can do more damage to your car’s paint job, Bazid said.
“If you go, steam gut [them] for a very long time there, especially in the summer, the sun will burn the things in your paint, ”Bazid said.
“It destroys him,” he said. “He starts to get under a clean coat; then it starts to rust the paint. ”
Soap and water from car washes clean up waste, Bazid said, adding wax makes it easier to keep your vehicle’s paint safe after subsequent insect damage.
“The wax helps protect it,” he said. “Wax is a filler.”
Cicadas flow can be unpleasant on the outside of the car, but the appearance of bugs on the front grille of the car can cause damage.
“It can fall on your radiator; this can cause your engine to overheat, ”Bazid said.
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