Many garage items are neglectfully stored in hard-to-access or find locations. Homeowners often are unaware of better storage options for even the most common garage articles, such as ladders and extension cords. The following information can help you organize some more popular pieces to store effectively in a garage.

Ladders

Every home needs a ladder or maybe even a few, like an easy-to-carry folding stepladder and an extension type for reaching high places. Ladders are easy to store. They can situate on a relatively inexpensive ladder rack that places them vertically on a garage wall. However, in such a position, a giant ladder can fall and either dent a car or harm someone. It may be safest to store a ladder horizontally low on a wall with additional support, with multiple hooks holding the ladder in more than one location. Hanging them close to the ground is safer and leaves you more space to situate daily used items at eye level on the wall. All garage organizational systems, such as Slatwall, gridwall, and the like, have storage accessories designed to accommodate ladder storage. Ladders can also store on an overhead platform or ceiling. However, they can be dangerous to lift from overhead platforms or shelves. Instead, you can use rack lifts designed to hoist heavy items from the floor to the ceiling for ladder storage, especially larger ones that reach a second level of the home. Rack lifts can operate manually with a pulley system or electrically.

Workbench

A workbench is a strong, heavy-duty, usually rectangular-shaped table for specific woodworking or metalworking tasks. Workbenches are made of sturdy material, such as dense woods, metals, composites, and stone, depending on the work done at the table. They come in all sizes and configurations, such as tool compartments, hutches, base cabinets, etc. For a workbench to be a value-added fixture in the garage, it must receive frequent use for its intended purpose or serve multiple purposes. A workbench will benefit the auto mechanic, craftsman, artist, gardener, or weekend warrior. When no such persons exist in your home, a workbench may become the catchall table were piles of junk form. Therefore, in these cases, it’s best to donate or sell it. A seldom-used workbench table that is taking up a lot of space is replaceable with a space-saving portable folding table that can tuck away when not in use. Another option would be to install a wall-mounted foldout table that occupies space only when in use. A regularly used workbench table needs to organize well so that tools and related accessories are easily accessible. A wall-mounted tool organizer, table hutch, base cabinet, or mobile cart is the perfect solution for storing tools and supplies. Many specialized wall-mounted organizers are specifically designed to hold work tools, cleaners, supplies, bottles, and so on, making creating a highly organized workstation easy. Pegboard, Slatwall, gridwall, shelves, cabinets, rail, and track organizers are some of the most popular wall-mounted storage solutions to place above a workbench. The goal is to create places to store belongings used on the workbench nearby but off the work surface. Other accessories that complement a regularly used workbench are trash cans, vacuum cleaners, task lighting, power receptacles, and a static-controlled surface.

Power & Extension Cords

Power and extension cords need to stay correctly organized since their necessary items need to be easily located in the correct size quickly without the time-consuming untangling of a spaghetti mess. You want to store them carefully so they stay protected, especially indoor extension cords that can deteriorate from elements like sunlight, moisture, and kinks. The first step to organizing extension cords is to put them in order by length and type, such as indoor or outdoor use. Usually, all this information is on the extension cord, but it may be a good idea to attach a sizeable separate label with that information on it to save time. Next, record the length of the cord, power rating (the maximum current the cord can handle), and the number of prongs in the plug. Divide extension cords by length—short, medium, and long—so you know how many you have of each. You want to have an assortment of extension cord lengths because they should stretch the distance from the outlet to where there used for optimal safety. Usually, a few extension cords in each length or size category are sufficient. Ensure that the extension cord has the Underwriters Laboratories (UL) approval, so it’s certified as safe and well constructed. Look over your extension cords and make sure they’re safe to use: no loose plugs or exposed wire should see through the insulation; once you have decluttered and sorted your extension cords, plan how to arrange them. There are a few ways to contain extension cords to stay tangle-free. You can create a makeshift extension cord organizer by curling the cord around a cylindrical object, such as a metal coffee can, or a flat object, like a block of wood.

Many versions of a retractable or nonretractable reel organizer loop the extension cord around a reel, so it does not tangle. You’ll find that these extension cord organizers come spring-loaded or operate with the assistance of a hand crank. Such organizers come in wall-mounted, handled, or freestanding models for all cord lengths and are suitable for most garage compartments and walls.

Many garage organizational systems, like pegboard, gridwall, or Slatwall, have organizational accessories to house extension cords. It’s most convenient to locate your extension cord organizer near an outlet. Extension cords can store in a container or basket on a garage shelf or overhead compartment. In a container, they need to be wrapped in a bundle and bound by a clip, tie, or Velcro strip-They can also be individually bagged.

Pet Items

Pet supplies are not needed daily: carriers, grooming supplies, seasonal toys, aquarium supplies, sand, litter, cage liners, pet bedding, filter cartridges, gravel, seeds, training pads, gates, costumes, sprays, and so on. For this reason, these items can be containerized and stored in more remote spots—for example, an overhead shelf or compartment.

Pet items to avoid in the garage include foods, medications, shampoos, and deodorizers since extreme temps and insects can cause them harm. For instance, garage items, like insecticides, gasoline, and other chemicals stored in porous containers or exposed to the air, can leach into pet foods. Even canned food will spoil in extreme heat, and water can cause the can to rust, which is not food safe. However, the only exception would be fluctuations. However, if you have a refrigerator in the garage, food and meds can stay there.

Pet Storage Solutions For The Garage

Different storage containers are suitable for particular items. For example, an open-handled caddy organizer is ideal for holding bottled items, such as grooming supplies, pet sprays, aquarium supplies, and pet cleaners. Bulky items like gravel, seeds, sand, and litter can be stored in heavy-duty wheeled cans on the ground or in bins on a base-cabinet shelf. Store regularly used items in easy-to-access locations, such as pet strollers, leashes, muzzles, harnesses, scoopers, bags, brushes, and the like. A wall-mounted, peg-style coat rack is a perfect organizer for storing many of these items, or you can place some wall hooks beside the garage door for them. Organizational garage systems, such as Slatwall or gridwall, have hooks that can contain these items at eye level.

Camping Gear

The checklist of items needed for a camping trip is somewhat extensive. The type and amount of camping gear you have will determine where to store it. Oversized items, like tents, tarps, stoves, grills, heaters, and the like, can be kept in overhead garage rafters. Also, any bulky sporting goods that accompany a camping trip, like fishing poles, canoes, kayaks, or water skis, should be stored in overhead garage locations to free up the wall and floor space. There are many specialized organizers for such articles, such as pulley lifts and wall-mounted fishing pole organizers. All smaller specialized camping cooking gear, like aluminum or stainless steel cookware and dinnerware, can be stored in stackable lidded containers in the garage to stay clean. Keep these items together in storage and related items, such as candles, tablecloths, thermoses, coolers, canteens, or any outdoor cooking gadgets. Many camping accessories, such as cookware and coolers, tend to be chunky and can easily weigh down a container and make it heavy to move. Therefore, it’s best to divide these things among several smaller containers, grouping like items together. Then, keep these containers next to one another on a shelf or overhead platform. Label the containers with headings like Camping Cookware, Tent Accessories, etc. Instead of containers, you can also store your items in duffel bags commonly used as luggage when you camp. Use tags and place them on the handles of these bags to record their contents. Always clean everything off well before you pack away camping gear, especially eating utensils, and permanently remove batteries from electronics to prevent corrosion. First aid kits are an essential camping item, and they need a compartmentalized container so the many pieces, such as Band-Aids, gauze, finger splints, and the like, stay in place. These containers should be well-stocked before they’re stored away to avoid future work. Keep first aid kits on a garage shelf or overhead container with other miscellaneous camping gear like flashlights, radios, compasses, etc. Outdoor bedding, including sleeping bags, air mattresses, pads, and the like, should be stored indoors in a dry, stable temperature with ventilation. Many of these items should hold loosely or gently in the ventilated cotton sacks they’re often sold in since tightly rolled or compressed fabric can degrade fibers over time. Airtight packing or plastic wrap that would be necessary to ward off rodents and insects for garage storage can trap moisture and encourage mold, mildew, or bacterial growth. Any miscellaneous camping bedding items like plastic tarps, air mattress pumps, or repair kits can stay in the garage next to other camping items.

Large Wheeled Items

Most of your large items with wheels, such as motorcycles, yard tractors, bikes, and snowblowers, are space hogs that usually take up a good amount of garage floor space. It’sIt’s essential to focus on getting these items off the floor since they’re usually the reason your automobiles are in the driveway. The good news is that plenty of organizers get some of them off the floor and onto the walls or ceiling locations. Wheeled items with connected or looped handles, like wagons, wheelbarrows, and coolers, can hang on a single wall hook or from a storage accessory belonging to a Slatwall, gridwall, or pegboard wall system.

 

Bicycles

Bicycles are known to damage vehicles from car doors crashing into them or bikes tipping over onto them. For this reason, prioritize moving bikes up and off the ground; avoid freestanding bike racks that take up floor space. Bicycles are one the most straightforward items to get off the garage floor because there are so many different types of bike organizers that fit almost any garage or budget. Bikes can easily suspend upside by the tires from a track rail ceiling, a long anchored strip with multiple hanging hooks. Pulley-style systems can also hoist bikes to the ceiling manually or electrically, making retrieving the bikes effortless. These storage devices are beneficial in garages with high ceilings. There are also many wall-mounted racks and hook bike organizers that can either hold bikes parallel or perpendicular to the wall. Most garage organizational systems have storage accessories for bicycles.

Small Wheeled Items

Smaller wheeled items, including scooters, power toys, tricycles, skateboards, push cars, and so on, tend to be harder to store in the garage since they can roll off elevated surfaces like shelves or platforms. In addition, some of these items are hard to keep on wall organizers due to their bulkiness or awkward shapes. However, given the appropriate space, such things can tuck beneath a deep garage shelf, staircase, or some alcove where they’re out of the way and not a tripping hazard yet are easy to access.

Footwear, Backpacks, Outerwear, and Accessories

Some of the best but often overlooked items to store in an attached garage are footwear, outerwear, and backpacks, especially if your home doesn’t have a mudroom. Housing these items, which are needed daily, in the garage keeps the home entrance floors clear, and hanging storage is less congested. Another advantage is the opportunity to use economic storage essentials that would otherwise be too casual for the home’s interior; Namely, basic wall-mounted wire shelving, tower shelving units, or stackable plastic shelving organizers. These are commonly hidden in closet spaces but work well in the garage.

Sporting Goods

Many specialty organizers are made to hold individual sports equipment, typical of wall-mounted or freestanding varieties. Most garage systems also carry accessories to store sporting equipment. Prioritize essential storage placement for sporting goods used throughout the year. You may only want to invest in a specialized organizer for a particular sport when it’s played often. For example, a regular tennis player would benefit from an organizer that holds the racket, balls, and shoes. Pack away off-season sporting goods in labeled containers and store them in overhead garage compartments, sheds, or garage attics. Use adjustable, primary organizers for seasonal sporting goods so that the incoming season’s items are easy to load when it’s time to rotate them. Countless garage organizers can house seasonal sporting goods, such as those that contain hooks, bins, baskets, racks, shelves, baskets, cubbies, and the like. For example, baskets or containers can hold balls, goggles, knee pads, etc. Also, shelving can openly display sports shoes, helmets, and sports bags, making them easy to find and access. Creating ready-to-go bags for each sport or person is a good practice. Fill them with the necessary items for a particular sport, like a clean uniform, water bottle, mouthguard, stick, ball, shoes, and socks. This bag can hang from a hook or rest on a shelf.

 

Cleaning Tools And Supplies

It’s best to keep cleaning agents inside the home because garage temperature fluctuations may degrade their solutions and effectiveness. Also, many cleaning products are combustible, so they need to be stored in a cool, dry place. Cleaning wipes, rags, sponges, or paper towels should also keep inside the home. Moisture, insects, and rodents can ruin these items. However, you can store mops, brooms, dustpans, squeegees, buckets, gloves, brushes, wet-dry shop vacs (vacuums), and the like in the garage. These items get drippy and grimy, so the garage is perfect for them, especially if you don’t have a mudroom. It’s best to hang these items on a peg rack, wall hooks, or specialized organizer on a wall where they can drip dry onto a tray, mat, or concrete floor. Using a friction-grip or spring-activated clip mechanism, the best mop-and-broom holder can hang long-poled cleaning tools without looped handles. Buckets should be nested together and stored on a shelf or cabinet. Keep gloves, scrubbers, and brushes inside buckets. Trash supplies like bags and liners can also be kept in the garage. These items can rest on a shelf with buckets.

Recycling and Trash Cans

Trash cans and recycling receptacles should store close to the door where they most frequently move in and out of the garage. Your community’s recycling procedures will dictate your size and how many containers you possess. For example, areas with recycling facilities that have automated sorting and processing equipment will offer one large receptacle for all recyclables. Some towns need their residents to partially sort and separate into midsize bins: one for paper and the other for cans, jars, and plastic. Recycling materials outside your curbside recycling program would require additional containers. Recycling bins, such as city- or town-issued containers, are logical to store next to one another. One large wheeled recycling receptacle should sit beside your regular trash container. Stackable recycling bins are efficient when you need to perform a good amount of sorting yourself. Many wall-mounted recycling bin solutions allow you to easily take them down to unload them. Many garage systems, such as Slatwall, have recycling bins and trash organizational accessories.

Holiday Decorations

The garage is the only storage option for holiday decorations in certain homes, although some people prefer to house them in their garages. However, since the garage attracts bugs and animals, it’s crucial to safeguard your holiday decorations. Reduce bug and animal invasion by using proper storage organizers, such as airtight plastic totes that perform pest control.

Great places to store decorations in the garage are ceiling platforms, overhead shelves, or any out-of-the-way spot that is the best place to store holiday decorations that are only needed once a year. Make sure to keep containers light and manageable to lift when placed overhead. Stackable plastic, lidded containers are best for preserving decorations in the garage versus porous cardboard boxes. Color-coded containers, like orange for Halloween, are easy to locate in a crowded garage. Also, label holiday containers in big, easy-to-read letters so you can see their contents from a distance. Organize as you pack your holiday containers. Toss broken items, test lights, remove batteries, and divide everything like items are together. There are many ways to organize holiday decorations, so things are easy to set up for the following year. For instance, you can separate decorations by room or keep all the ornaments for a particular Christmas tree in one container when you have more than one. Coffee cans, plastic baggies, garage liners, and so on can safely compartmentalize holiday items inside more prominent organizers.

There are containers explicitly designed for decorations, such as plastic stackable wreath containers, string light/garland storage reels, wheeled tree storage bags, ornament containers, etc. They are easy to find online or at home in seasonal sections.

Lawn and Garden Supplies

Sheds, mudrooms, and garages are the most convenient for lawn and garden supplies. In warm-weather climates, outdoor potting benches can be used to store garden supplies. These organizers consist of a workstation table attached to a cabinet with open shelving for supplies and accessories. In addition, potting benches have hooks for hanging tools and towel racks. Generally, it’s best to keep all these items in one central location, so everything is easy to find. Extensive collections of these articles may force you to divide them into different storage spots, but make sure to do so logically so locating them is easy. For example, place the belongings that relate to the lawn together, such as lawn mowers, sprinklers, trimmers, edgers, mulchers, and leaf blowers, in the garage. Then, store gardening items in a mudroom or shed, such as potting soil, pots, gardening bags, small tools, plant food, gloves, and so on. Store hand tools in a dry garage area since moisture can damage the metal and wood parts. Before you put away your gardening tools, make sure to properly clean and dry them because metal surfaces are prone to rust. Using tool oils can prevent this problem; applying them before long-term storage is essential. Tools with wooden handles can also coat with special oils that contain them from splitting in subzero temperatures. Gas-powered agencies need special attention, mainly before they rest between seasonal uses. Tasks like lubricating, cleaning, draining, sharpening, and replacing filters must be performed on specific tools before extended storage. Likewise, remove batteries from tools that take a break from use. Proper arrangement of your gardening tools is another way to keep them in good shape. Tools can break or scratch when recklessly tossed in a pile with others. When arranging your gardening tools, ensure they’re not stacked or hung too closely together; this prevents them from potentially damaging one another. It’s best to separate your long devices from the short, handheld ones since storing them in the same organizer is easier. However, small collections of tools and specific organizers make storing them more logical. For example, many wheeled, mobile tool organizers are intended to travel from the garage to the outdoors and can keep long and short tools. Long tools, like gardening shovels, rakes, hoes, and so on, should hang next to each other on a wall without touching. They also need to stay off the floor, where they can be damaged or create a tripping hazard. Hook- and rack-style organizers and all garage organizational systems, like track, gridwall, or Slatwall organizers, can hang long tools. Many of these organizers carry different-sized storage accessories to store small, medium, and oversized items.

Pool and Hot Tub Items

The first thing to think about when organizing pool or hot tub supplies and accessories is locating the best storage spot, given the proximity to the pool or hot tub. Depending on the climate and space, splitting pool or hot tub articles between a few storage locations, such as the garage, shed, or outdoor area, may be necessary. Pools or hot tubs used for only part of the year must be broken down, and everything related to them must be put away for a while. Draining, packing, cleaning, covering, deflating, and winterizing is among the necessary chores. If you have the space, an outdoor shed is ideal for storing pool toys, loungers, slides, pool covers, ladders, swim vests, goggles, and so on, whether all year round or off-season. A conveniently located shed encourages items to seek regularly covered storage, which keeps the yard neat and shields damaging sunlight that fades articles. You can set up a shelf to store towels and use the shed as a changing room. Let the sun dry pool accessories before storing them inside a shed or garage whenever possible. There are outdoor poolside and fence organizers designed to line dry and wet items. Choose indoor pool organizers that prevent water from standing. Wire shelves are great for wet items, so puddles don’t form and warp shelving material. Containers used to hold swim masks, flippers, goggles, water guns, pool toys, and so on should have slots or holes so water can drain, preventing mold. Pool items need mold or mildew-resistant organizers, like PVC plastic, since you are storing items in the water. Plastic is also easy to clean. Mesh nylon drawstring laundry bags can hold pool and beach items; specialized beach totes are made similarly. The bag’s design allows you to shake out the sand through the mesh, making it easy to hose down and hang dry. You can also use ventilated laundry baskets and hampers intended for air circulation for these items. Laundry hampers can rest on the garage floor and store tall pool accessories, like noodles, kickboards, and rafts. Cut out additional holes at the base of a laundry basket to allow for water drainage. Specialized mesh ventilated poolside storage bins on casters are also made for this purpose and are sold at many lawn and garden centers. Wheeled hampers conveniently move items back and forth from the pool to the garage.

In the off-season, you can stow pool skimmers, rescue tubes, life jackets, preservers, poolside coolers, basketball hoops, floating volleyball nets, slides, and golf games in the garage’s overhead compartments. Always deflate, clean, dry, fold, and pack these items in their original packages or containers before storing them. You can quickly deflate inflatable pool items with an electric air pump. Pool chemicals need special storage attention since they can be dangerous. Inhaling harmful fumes or improper handling can lead to severe problems. They should, first and foremost, be stored out of the reach of children and pets in a cool, dry place and away from sunlight. Never keep them next to fertilizers, gasoline, grease, paints, herbicides, turpentine, tile cleaners, or flammable materials. Also, refrain from storing chemicals overhead since they could spill onto a person or animal and cause bodily harm. Make sure caps are screwed tightly, and don’t transfer chemicals into different containers because you never know the reaction they could have with another material. To avoid spills, don’t stack chemical containers. Know which chemicals can store safely with others. A locking, vented chest placed on the ground is a good storage option.

Automotive Supplies

Every household has a unique collection of automotive belongings, and some have none. For example, a household mechanic will have an extensive line of automotive tools and parts, whereas many homes will just have the basics. The most popular automotive items stored in the average home are tools, car care items, roadside emergency items, engine oils, fluids, and chemicals—the following information details how to organize and arrange them in a garage. Essential auto tools and mechanic repair gadgets need a work zone in a garage near your workplace. Larger vehicle repair-related items, such as work lights, hoists, and jacks, need to be stored so they’re easy to access in the garage stall where you work. Since many of these items are heavy and bulky, floor space should be spared for them.

Handheld Tools

Always group all your handheld auto tools by type, such as wrenches, screwdrivers, etc. It’s essential to discard rusted, broken, or ineffective tools. Any tools not used should also be removed. After decluttering, count how many you have of each type and ensure you finish a quantity that satisfies your work routine. Store your smaller auto tools above a workbench on a wall-mounted organizational system, such as a slatwall, gridwall, or pegboard, where they can suspend from hooks or pegs. Magnetic strips can hold metal tools. Hand tools can also keep in a portable toolbox when they need to be mobile. The most popular place to store an extensive collection of smaller automotive tools is a rolling tool cabinet, commonly made of steel. Such organizers contain several compartmentalized pullout drawers in small, medium, and large sizes. Use drawer compartments to divide tools by type. Usually, laying tools in opposite directions, so the top of one meets the bottom of the other, will condense storage space.

Automotive Liquid

Oils, fluids, and chemicals are the biggest automotive items stored in the garage. There are numerous liquid items since there are so many working parts to the engine that require a different oil, fluid, or chemical. How wide varieties of these products in the garage will depend on the depth of work a household mechanic performs on a vehicle. There are a few good ways to situate these products in a garage; for the most part, store them together in a single tower cabinet with multiple shelves where each shelf holds a specific product type. Such items can also be stored inside garage cabinetry or closets. Many automotive liquids are flammable or combustible. Dust, moisture, and temperature conditions can degrade some of these products, so it’s important to read all labels or contact the manufacturer for storage recommendations when provided. These products are recommended to stay in their original containers to avoid contamination and product confusion. Leaky containers and poorly screwed-on enclosure caps can cause hazards, so it’s essential to be diligent about proper handling. The following are the most popular automotive products and the best storage and handling information for each.

Motor Oil

Motor oil has a shelf life of approximately five years—however, improper storage conditions affect the shelf life. After opening, motor oil must be well sealed since any moisture, dust, and other airborne chemicals introduced to it degrade the quality, causing sludge or deterioration. Extreme temperatures—below 40°F or above 85°F—affect the oil quality. Motor oil is also flammable, so don’t store it near high heat or fire. For these reasons, garage storage can be tricky to keep motor oil.

Coolants

Antifreeze, or coolant, keeps car radiators from freezing or overheating, which makes it a temperature-stable product to store in a hot or cold garage. Although coolants are not flammable, keeping them as combustibles, away from high heat and fire, is best. The biggest concern with antifreeze and coolant is the toxicity levels in the critical ingredient, ethylene glycol, which is a big concern with pets and small children. Some antifreeze and coolants are marketed as less toxic but are still classified as “hazardous when ingested.” Therefore, high shelves or locked cabinets are best for these products.

Wiper Fluid

Windshield wiper fluid can be stored in fluctuating garage temperatures, but keep it in its original container with a childproof cap for a good reason: it’s highly toxic. The chemical methanol is in the solution and can be fatal if ingested. Store this product in a locking garage cabinet or on a high shelf.

Power Steering And Brake Fluid

Power steering and brake fluid should remain in their original containers and stored in a dry area away from dampness, dust, and air. Since they’re classified as combustible, don’t store them near heat, sparks, open flames, or any source of ignition. Always reference the product’s labeling for safe storage procedures. For the most part, brake fluid is recommended as a single-use product since it quickly absorbs moisture from the atmosphere once opened, degrading its quality. However, it can store up to a year, provided it’s immediately resealed. Unopened brake fluid can last up to five years in optimal storage conditions.

Gasoline

Gasoline must be kept in an approved container; check the fire codes in your area for how much can be kept on your property. For safety reasons, gasoline must be stored fifty feet away from heat sources, such as pilot lights or any ignition source. Always store it away from puncturing tools and high off the ground where only adults have access. Gasoline can remain usable for three to five months. An added fuel stabilizer extends its shelf life by a few more months.

Car Cleaning And Detailing Products

Vehicle detailing or cleaning products, such as wax, polish, protectants, and shampoos, are typically safe to store in the garage. However, a storage problem arises in extreme temperature hikes and drops, like from 30°–70°F, because dramatic temperature fluctuations can cause many cleaning products—namely oil-based waxes, compounds, sealants, polishes, and such—to separate. Eventually, repeated occurrences can permanently alter the product’s composition to irreversible separation, which is less likely to occur with liquid soaps, degreasers, and glass cleaners. Generally, most auto detailing products have a three- to five-year shelf life, which is shortened by significant temperature changes. It’s convenient to store detailing cleaners in handled caddy organizers for easy transport back and forth to the vehicle. It’s best to separate exterior and interior cleaners. Storage containers can house corresponding cleaning tools, such as rags, buffers, brushes, etc. Shop towels and rags can also be stored in towel-dispensing organizers on a wall, where they’re easy to access for many garages.

Paints And Primers

Automotive paints and primers come in many forms, such as aerosol cans, regular metal cans, and touch-up pens. Similar to other types of paint, these products require storage in a warm, dry place. Unfortunately, the cold dramatically and permanently affects their viscosity, leading to problems with your vehicle’s painting process and the results. Therefore, store these products in the garage only when temperatures remain constant between 60°F and 80°F, which is the optimal condition and should keep paints usable for up to five years.

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