Top Five Things You Should Know
When It Comes to Collision Repair

1

A Ford Car Deserves Ford Collision Parts

Each part is designed and engineered specifically for your vehicle, meaning each new Original Ford Collision Part is built to maintain the quality, safety and integrity you’ve come to expect as a Ford owner. You bought a Ford, and when you choose Ford Collision Parts, you keep it a Ford.

2

Choose the Shop that Fits You and Your Vehicle Best

When looking for a collision shop, make sure you choose a place that you’re comfortable with. A great place to start is the Collision Shop Locator, where you can search every certified Ford Dealer and recognized independent body shop in your area, with techs who are trained and qualified to work on your Ford. Remember, your insurance company can’t steer you toward a specific shop and you don’t have to release your car from the tow lot until you have found a shop you’re comfortable with.

3

Know Your Insurance Policy

If you need to use your insurance, it’s important to know what it covers. Check your policy for information about OEM parts coverage. Your insurer cannot force certain repair parts on you; it is your right to have your vehicle repaired with new OEM parts. While insurance coverage varies by provider and policy, if your current provider doesn’t offer OEM parts coverage, it may be time to shop around for a provider that does.

4

Ask for Ford Parts

You bought a Ford for a reason. So, when you’re having repairs done, remember, it’s your call which parts get put into, or onto your vehicle. You’re entitled to all the information regarding the repair of your vehicle, so make sure you get it and stay in charge of it.

5

Bookmark and Save Collision.Ford.com

Burn it into your memory, because while we hope you never have to use this website, it’s always best to be prepared in case you do. From repair tips and insurance help to accident assistance, you’ll find everything you need to help you in the case of a collision.

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Collision Repair Shop

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Remember that laws can vary by state, so visit your state’s website to get more information.

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