It’s getting to be that time of year again. Leaves are falling, there’s a more intense chill in the air with each new day, and your vehicle is being put to the test daily. That’s right, it’s that time of year when you find out what your car battery is made of. Will your battery survive the cold weather and start every day, or will it fail, leaving you to scramble to replace it?
New to the automotive industry, Sydney has an ingrained appreciation for classic cars like the beautiful blue ’64 Catalina her grandpa used to own. A writer at heart, Sydney is a media junkie and loves to captivate and be captivated by a good story. A few of her interests include travel, reading, Netflix binging, and spending time with family. She aspires to eventually see the world and get a cat to keep her Bassador, Cooper, company.
Optima Batteries are the first major overhaul of automotive power cells since they were invented way back in the dark ages. They’re more stable at extreme temperatures, have a much longer lifespan, and are extremely vibration resistant, thanks to their unique AGM composition, which also gives them the appearance of six-pack holders. Which would be a pretty cool promotional idea for Optima. Anyway, we’re getting off track. Optimas come in three colors of top and two colors of case, and it can all be a little confusing if you’re new to the brand. So here’s a quick and easy run down of each type of Optima battery, and which color would suit your vehicle best. Continue reading “How to Pick The Right Color Optima Battery”
Andy Sheehan is a blogger, aspiring novelist, and relentless hoon. He plans to will his 2002 Subaru WRX Wagon to his firstborn, plans his daily commute around the swoop of its roads, and doesn’t plan to ever buy an automatic. A cool-car omnipath, he loves the common Mustang or Chevelle, but hunts for the weird and wonderful Velorexes and Cosmos of the autoverse. And when he can afford a garage, he’s going to turn an MX-5 into a race car.