Frequently asked questions

What is your service area?

We perform mobile auto detailing in North County San Diego; Carlsbad, Oceanside, Encinitas, San Marcos, Vista, and Escondido. And occasionally, we accept customers from San Diego.

What is the process? How do I get my car detailed?

If you would like to schedule a personal auto detail, give us a call or text; 760-450-6111, and let us know how we can help. Check out our About Page for details about our process.

What kind of vehicles do you specialize in detailing?

We detail every and any car from a Porsche 911 to a Honda Civic. Or any pick-up truck, minivan or SUV. New or old, prized possession or daily driver, we can give your vehicle a professional detail; inside and out.

Can I get my car detailed today?

Often, we can offer same day service. Call or text, 760-450-6111, for availability.

What is the cost for a car detail?

Our pricing is for a car detail or just an interior car detail is listed on our Pricing Page. The cost of a car detail will depend on the condition, age, size of the vehicle you need detailed and the level of service you would like.

Is it important to use deionized water for auto detailing? What is deionized water?

Yes, it is very important to use deionized water for a professional auto detail. Fresh Look Mobile Auto Detailing only uses deionized water for all auto detailing services. Without a doubt, deionized water is the best way to ensure a spotless wash. Regular water, even filtered water contains harsh minerals such as calcium, iron, etc. which cause water spots. Water spots will permanently damage your vehicle’s paint by etching into the clear coat causing an old & weathered look to your vehicle. We only use deionized water because it is the only way to guarantee a spot free wash.

Water deionization is the demineralized process of removing harmful mineral ions from water. Deionized water (DI water) is produced using a two-stage process that first passes water through an ion exchange resin to replace any dissolved cations with hydrogen; the resultant acids are then adsorbed in a second column that contains an acid scavenger. Another type of filtration, called reverse osmosis, uses pressure to force the small water molecules through a membrane while trapping larger minerals and contaminants.