We offer a complete auto restoration services. We are experienced with all phases of restoration work, and in conjunction with our offsite partners; our staff has well over a hundred years of experience to apply to your car. Over the years we've done complete body off restorations, chassis and body repair, painting and exterior refurbishment. We can source, replace, refurbish and even remanufacture parts for your car, which you gave up on long ago. We'll rebuild and re-upholster your seats, repair or replace carpets, door panels, headliners, convertible tops, dash wood, and interior/exterior moldings. We offer engine rebuilding, replacement and upgrades for your brakes, carburetor and fuel injection system replacement, repair, and upgrades.
In 1990 we opened the GEORGICA GETTY gas station. After 17 years at that location we lost our lease and were forced to move. Georgica Services, Ltd. can now be found at 139 Springs Fireplace Road, a mile from the East Hampton Windmill. The shop is open Monday through Saturday from 8 AM until 5 PM. The office only is open from 8am until 4pm. We are closed on Sundays.
We closed our location at Sag Harbor Getty in January, 2013. Read all about it here.
The Car Of the Week is a 1929 Plymouth Model U.
The Plymouth automobile was introduced at Madison Square Garden on July 7, 1928. It was Chrysler Corporation's first entry in the low-priced field, which at the time was already dominated by Chevrolet and Ford. Plymouths were actually priced slightly higher than their competition, but offered standard features such as internal expanding hydraulic brakes that the competition did not provide. Plymouths were originally sold exclusively through Chrysler dealerships, offering a low-cost alternative to the upscale Chrysler-brand cars. The logo featured a rear view of the ship Mayflower which landed at Plymouth Rock in Plymouth, Massachusetts. However, the inspiration for the Plymouth brand name came from Plymouth binder twine, produced by Plymouth Cordage Company, also of Plymouth. The name was chosen by Joe Frazer due to the popularity of the twine among farmers.