Jump to content

Welcome to Ultimate Subaru Message Board, my lurker friend!

Welcome to Ultimate Subaru Message Board, an unparalleled Subaru community full of the greatest Subaru gurus and modders on the planet! We offer technical information and discussion about all things Subaru, the best and most popular all wheel drive vehicles ever created.

We offer all this information for free to everyone, even lurkers like you! All we ask in return is that you sign up and give back some of what you get out - without our awesome registered users none of this would be possible! Plus, you get way more great stuff as a member! Lurk to lose, participate to WIN*!
  • Say hello and join the conversation
  • Subscribe to topics and forums to get automatic updates
  • Get your own profile and make new friends
  • Classifieds with all sorts of Subaru goodies
  • Photo hosting in our gallery
  • Meet other cool people with cool cars
Seriously, what are you waiting for? Make your life more fulfilling and join today! You and your Subaru won't regret it, we guarantee** it.

* The joy of participation and being generally awesome constitutes winning
** Not an actual guarantee, but seriously, you probably won't regret it!

Serving the Subaru Community since May 18th, 1998!

Guest Message by DevFuse

- - - - -

Leaking Loyale Headlights

  • Please log in to reply
No replies to this topic

#1 bgd73


    Banned - WARNING! Disregard EVERYTHING posted by this user

  • Banned
  • 1,210 posts
  • Concrete Glacier

Posted 30 September 2006 - 10:04 AM

Water on the inside of the lense?
I found a great fix, that needs 24-48 hours to cure for life. And it lets out quite an odor until it is done. I was looking for rtv to do the job,and just knew it wasn't strong enough. They actually gain a heat pressure on the inside! I found some stuff called "plastic weld" at Advance auto. I am sure it is in many places.
You don't even have to remove the light lense to attempt this fix.
Mix it up in well ventilated area, and go across the top of the lights first..where metal meets the glass lense. The bottom with a small leak, normally doesn't allow water. The top does however. If it still leaks,after going across the top, a Q-tip with stuff mixed will get right in all around it. "A dab'll do ya".It will take 300 degrees and 3500 psi, recomended to bond on the package to metal and glass.I have used it in stressful places as an experiment (a hopeless door seem biding its last days on my car). It not only fixed it, I took some time to paint and keep the old door , as the problem stopped permanently.

0 user(s) are reading this topic

0 members, 0 guests, 0 anonymous users