Choose your Automotive paint color for your 1963 Chrysler All Models

Restore Your Chrysler Finish In Two Steps

Select Your Chrysler's Color (Step One)

AutomotiveTouchup paint products are custom mixed to perfectly match the color of your 1963 Chrysler All Models using a basecoat/clearcoat system just like factory specs. To insure a proper match, you’ll need to know your vehicle’s color code so you can find it on the chart below. 2007 and newer Chrysler models usually have the paint code in the door jamb. Most paint codes are three digits long and start with a P or Q and contains letters and/or numbers. Click here for more Chrysler paint code locations and paint code images.

Chip Color Codes Color Description
1963 Chrysler All Models Touch Up Paint | Claret Metallic C7114YS, T C7114YS, T Claret Metallic
1963 Chrysler All Models Touch Up Paint | Ivory C9159EA, S C9159EA, S Ivory

 

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Why The Two-Step Paint System?

Your 1963 Chrysler All Models is painted at the factory with a high quality basecoat/clearcoat system. This two-step paint system consists of step one, the basecoat, which is your car’s actual color, and step two, the clearcoat, the specially formulated clear paint that protects the base color and provides the luster and deep shine your vehicle came with when new. AutomotiveTouchup products faithfully reproduce your vehicle manufacturer’s basecoat/clearcoat system.

Here's what our customers are saying about our Touch Up Paint:

Joseph L, owner of a 2007 Chrysler Town & Country from New Hope, PA

Had a few scratches and nicks on my 2007 Chrysler T&C Limited and the touch-up package I purchased just worked great. No fuss and no mess. Also arrived quickly and great packaging!

Eric Z, owner of a 2007 Chrysler Pacifica from Cologne, MN

POSITVE: The Black Brilliant Pearl was a perfect match for my repaired fender panel. NEGATIVE: On ordering online, I gave my number and realized when I hit the "order" button that I had not indicated that my card was AMEX instead of the VISA button. Yikes. I looked in my email and did not find a "confirmation" note. I had to wait till morning to call. To clarify my order and determine its status: Accepted? On Hold? Rejected? I emailed at least twice to inform the company that I had screwed up and to go ahead with the order. POSITIVE: When I called the next morning, the distinct Louisiana voice assured me I had reached the factory; patiently, Magus assured me that the order was received; turns out that the numbers reveal if it is AMEX or VISA. He apologized that the auto-confirmation email had not gone out. NEGATIVE: I was not going to get any break in price for "pain and suffering" in this midnight crisis of my own making. (Heck, it was worth a shot. POSITIVE: Magus assured me that it would take a couple days to process the paints. The paints are mixed upon order, so they are fresh and ready to go. It was about a whole week's wait--but it was worth it. MY STORY BEGAN when I crunched my Pacifica fender when I turned into a wooden post, leaving a big dent just north of my wheel well. Ouch! It looked unfixable--and if I didn't know how cheap fenders were, I would have ordered one online rather than trying to salvage this part. When I took the fender off, I gently pushed the affected areas outward. I laid the fender down on a dense foam pad--an old snow sled ("Flexible Flier") which is no longer good for sledding but is excellent for kneeling on as you work on your knees! This work was not as difficult as I thought. The tiny dents were finessed out with an 8-kb shot put, borrowed from the school. I was very pleased with my work. I used Bondo to smooth out the valleys and primed with auto Rustoleum filler primer. Meanwhile, my order arrived. I was apprehensive, wondering if my primer would react with the AT product. The black primer was smooth and covered well. Days later, when I could come back to it, I set up my garage to shoot the base coat by spray can. The directions were well written and the paint covered the area well--a wonderful product. A perfect match. The clear coat went on well, also. There is a trick to it: follow their simple directions. I am allowing a good bit of time before I buff, which will take out any uneven coating or imperfections.

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