Ok, fellow mutants. I'm considering, actually have done more than that, opening a business doing a spray on chroming/rechroming process. I'm not going to go into specifics on which one or exactly the process itself, but I want to see if it would be something guys like you would consider using. During my fact finding and starting to look for funding sources, I have gotten a significant amount of interest from car places. My contractor friend even sees home/business applications that would benefit from me opening shop. Turns out that this process has been around for 20 years but it hasn't been used widespread for some reason I can't fathom. West Coast Customs and Kount's Customs uses this process so I found it to be legit and started looking into it. Being the US branch of the company is only 2 hours away from me, off I went. The process puts down a metalized chemical which exactly mimics real chrome. I have gone as far as going to the company and being able to do the process with a trainer myself to see if it is snake oil or not. Yes, a big part of the prospective client demo is teaching the person how to do it and actually putting the stuff into their hands and doing it on a demo piece. It's anything but turns out. You absolutely cannot tell the difference between a finished item and one having been done at a chroming shop. One major advantage is that most any material can be chromed with this. Plastics, rigid vinyl, steel, aluminum, even wood if prepped right. Engine parts like valve covers, intakes, bracketry can be done as heat isn't an issue. Not exhausts though. Too much heat. With this, things like badging and other things that could not be redone by a chrome shop or things not being reproduced can be saved. Parts that you could never even think about chroming can look like the real deal with this process. Even badly pitted parts can be prepped and saved to be made beautiful again. It has the resilience of an OEM paint and I've seen some demo parts they have which were done 15 years ago and they still look like new. It's guaranteed not to yellow and repairs if the finish is damaged can be easily done unlike real chroming. The process can be done much, much cheaper than traditional chroming to the end user. For example, a bumper which would cost upward of a thousand can be done for a few hundred. So, your thoughts would be welcomed. I'm looking at a large pay out to get this off the ground so feedback is important to me.