The first week Chris had it, he brought it to Adam Lovette of Lovettes AutoWorks in Lumberton, North Carolina, where Adam dug out tons of unnecessary body filler and fixed all the rust holes. From there, Adam designed and laid out a completely new paint scheme using PPG Prowler Orange paint and other orange mixes. Michael Hall came in and handled the pinstriping work. Once the Ranger’s bodywork and paint were completed, Chris got started on the motor. Ward Browne at 3B Kustomz polished everything, and the engine compartment was brought back to life. Many maintenance issues needed to be addressed, and Chris and his core group of people did so with perfection. All the gaskets, fluids, hoses, bushings, and joints were replaced. The original airride system was swapped out with an updated and more stable Accuair air management system. The next stop was Maryville, Tennessee, where friend David Corn removed the entire cabin of the Ranger that was formerly in black suede and diamond-stitch and designed an updated and softer brown leather interior. Chris kept his childhood dream of owning a square-body Ford Ranger alive by purchasing the exact truck that started his love for the model. As a father of two beautiful children, Abram and Lainey, Chris has to modify his language to be more G-rated, so the general statement the truck culture typically uses to describe why they changed things others think they shouldn’t have was changed to Zero Dangs. The name stuck!