Steve Reynolds rocks another one!

Discussion in 'Buyer/Seller Feedback' started by stagedgs, Dec 23, 2021.

  1. stagedgs

    stagedgs 1967 GS400

    Last Friday I received a package from SRE Performance Fabrications, and because my daughter was having issues at her house (so far she's had all new water lines installed under her house, and all of her waste pipes have been replaced); today was the first time I had a chance to take a look at what was in the box. It's for a '67 GS400 with a girdled BBB.
    The welds are gorgeous! So pretty!


    Attached Files:

  2. sean Buick 76

    sean Buick 76 Buick Nut Staff Member

    Nice! Share a few pics of the inside of the pan?
  3. stagedgs

    stagedgs 1967 GS400

    I’ll be out and about the rest of the evening, I’ll try to get to it tomorrow. The oil pan and windage tray are pieces of art.
    Last edited: Dec 23, 2021
  4. Steve Reynolds

    Steve Reynolds SRE Inc

    You are SO welcome!!!! THANK YOU, and Merry Christmas to ALL my customers and Buick friends!!
  5. 455 Powered

    455 Powered Well-Known Member

    Steve did a job for me and I was very happy with it
  6. stagedgs

    stagedgs 1967 GS400

    The following are the additional PICs you asked for:



    Attached Files:

  7. 12lives

    12lives You die once. You live every day.

    I love a good looking weld!
  8. stagedgs

    stagedgs 1967 GS400

    Not to hijack my own thread, but I've always been fascinated and envious of people like Steve that have those kind of fabrication skills. I did some welding in college 50years ago as part of a class I took (yeah, it was stick and heliarc welding back then), and nowhere near at this level.
    After I retired from GM as a Manufacturing Engineer in 2009, one of the shops that I worked for was a fabrication company that supplied the defense, aerospace, automotive, energy, and transportation industries. It was all about welding and machining. Now those guys had some major skills. For example, we made a duct for the Navy that directed the exhaust from a turbine to above deck on one of their ships. The turbine powered a generator. The duct is shown on the right of the following PIC that I obtained from the internet. The duct was over seven feet tall, made of a lightweight alloy, and started out as flat stock. Now those guys had some skills. During my time there I wish I would have learned how to weld, but I was always busy supporting the guys that were doing the welding and managing projects to worry about learning the fun stuff. Oh well.
    Now I rely on people like Steve to fulfill my welding fix!

    Steve Reynolds likes this.
  9. sean Buick 76

    sean Buick 76 Buick Nut Staff Member

    Thank you!

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