I've been seriously considering taking all of the woodgraining and the plastic ash pieces OFF my son's '80 Chrysler LeBaron T&C wagon and having the "woodgrain" airbrushed on, duplicating both the ash and changing the darker wood to a lighter GM color of wood. What I was thinking was to remove the trim on the car now after photographing every single inch of placement, then filling the holes where the ash attaches, and then having the wood airbrushed on the car. This, to me, would be cheaper and considerably more durable than the decal woodgrain, and attempting to find the three bad ash pieces on the car, then making all of them match up in pattern and color in a restoration. Some of you guys will probably go apoplectic in disappointment that I'm not really interested in doing a true "resto" on it; that's fine with me, because it belongs to my son now. I'm interested in having a presentable driver for my son that he'll be proud of and won't have to freak out when he parks it at school and such. Airbrushed work can be touched up. You can't touch up a decal. With that said, does anyone have real-world experience with this technique? I've seen several woody airbrushed cars through Ask and Google, but there was no accompanying info with them that explained what's up with the work needed. Any help or ideas would be really appreciated!!!