Choose your Automotive paint color for your 2008 Volkswagen R32

Select the color of your vehicle from the table below.

If you have any doubt about the color of your 2008 Volkswagen R32, please note: The paint code is normally located in the back compartment panel in the trunk. Click here for Volkswagen paint code location diagrams and label examples.

Choose Your Paint Color:

Chip Color Codes Color Description
2008 Volkswagen R32 Touch Up Paint | Deep Blue Pearl 6X6X, LB5R 6X6X, LB5R Deep Blue Pearl
2008 Volkswagen R32 Touch Up Paint | Candy White 9021, 9930, B4B4, B9A, LB9A 9021, 9930, B4B4, B9A, LB9A Candy White
2008 Volkswagen R32 Touch Up Paint | Tornado Red 9301, 9310, G2, G2G2, LY3D, Y3D 9301, 9310, G2, G2G2, LY3D, Y3D Tornado Red

 

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Call 1-888-710-5192.
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Did you choose the wrong model? How about the 2008 Volkswagen Cabrio, Corrado, Eos, Eurovan, Fox, GLI, Golf, Golf Cabrio, Golf R, GTI, Jetta, New Beetle, New Beetle Cabrio, New Beetle Conv, Passat, Passat Wagon, Phaeton, Polo, Rabbit, Tiguan, Touareg, or Touareg2?  If you're still not sure, take a look at our All 2008 Volkswagen Models page.  Or, just go to our page dedicated to Volkswagen Touch Up Paint

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

Bill J, owner of a 2008 Volkswagen R32 from Philadelphia, PA

This was my second order from Automotive Touch up and I am as equally pleased as the color matches 100%. Ordering is easy and delivery was fast! A very satisfied customer.

Steve D, owner of a 2007 Volkswagen Eos from Jackson, NJ

The color match was great and not available from some of your competitors. I am grateful for that. Being a novice, I would have appreciated more information about application and blending. Thank You

William N, owner of a 2007 Volkswagen Eos from Wyomissing, PA

A perfect match three times in a row, for three different color cars; it's hard to ask for more. Since I don't restore or work on cars in any way for a living, I have modest skills and facilities, so the quality of the results I have obtained is quite impressive. Interestingly, I prefer to not use the clear coat, even though the company recommends it; it seems as if the original clear coat must undergo more weathering than the underlying color itself, so the freshly applied clear coat is slightly more reflective and looks "newer" than the rest of the panel. The remedy here of course is to paint an entire panel to the seam line, but that's far more of a project than I would ever want to get involved with. The basecoat alone has been just fine in my three different small touchups.

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