Where can I get Q heat-re­sis­tant ex­haust paint?

Motorcycle News (UK) - - Garage -

Af­ter a few years of mud­plug­ging I need to re­spray the ex­haust of my Honda XL250. What is the best black ex­haust paint out there, and where can I get it? David Pax­ton, email

An­swered by Tony Greenslade, A Stinkwheels We make ex­hausts and re­store loads of trail bikes and we swear by spray cans of Würth Lac­quer Spray Matt. Some peo­ple sug­gest BBQ paint, but that comes out a dull matt, whereas the Würth dries to a lovely satin fin­ish and lasts too – it’s a prod­uct that re­ally does the job for you. All you need to do is rub the ex­haust down and set to. It goes on so well you feel like a pro­fes­sional sprayer!

Würth have seven pick-up stores around the coun­try, or you can get it on­line by sign­ing up for a trade ac­count at Würth, ei­ther a 30-day in­voic­ing ac­count or a credit card ac­count where you pay up­front for the goods. The cost is £5.40 for a 400ml can that will eas­ily do your pipe sev­eral times. The ref­er­ence is: Paint spray, nitro-alky­dal qual­ity, matt

There is a time limit to A lodge the ap­peal of 21 days from the de­ci­sion of the court. To suc­ceed you will need to show that the judge was plainly wrong in law or fact (and this had a bear­ing or the re­sult) or erred se­ri­ously in his judg­ment – in other words no rea­son­able judge would have found as he did. This is called “Wed­nes­bury un­rea­son­able­ness”.

The most sen­si­ble ap­proach would be for your bar­ris­ter to write a short opin­ion on the prospects of a suc­cess­ful ap­peal and ask your le­gal ex­penses in­surer to fund it. They may not due to pro­por­tion­al­ity (costs ver­sus ben­e­fit to be de­rived). If the in­surer does not agree to fund it then your other op­tion is to pay pri­vately. Again you may feel pro­por­tion­al­ity will rule this op­tion out. I can eas­ily imag­ine that an ap­peal could cost you £10,000 in le­gal fees although the pre­cise amount will de­pend on the amount of time spent as in a case like this, lawyers would charge at an hourly rate rather than work on a fixed fee ba­sis.

It’s worth look­ing at Würth…

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