Far from cheap, but great stuff.If you go aftermarket then check out Xpel’s PPF, it’s legit and supposed to be one of the best out there.
What you want plus I'm thinking of doing the lower part of the doors. I feel like I could kick up some rocks there while high-flying it off-road. I'm open to advice from people that have done a lot of off-roading who can say where they saw rock chips other than the obvious frontal areas.That's a very helpful diagram. I also want more than this. Judging by many of our other cars, the area under the grill is going to be a rock magnet. I'll also likely have the frame around the windscreen done. I.e. basically all the forward facing surfaces plus a bit of the hood.
I'm definitely looking forward to this. Also the steel bumpers. I've been backed-into and rear-ended by morons far too many times, and every time it requires at the very least complete replacement and painting of the bumper cover. One guy rear-ended me at the slowest speed scientifically possible, but his license plate screws still put two dimples in my bumper cover. Full replacement required. I miss the days when all cars had actual bumpers. My first car as a teenager was a "sports car" (1977 Camaro), and that sucker had a chrome steel bumper and 1" thick rubber strip that would make today's Ford F-150 proud.I thought of this the other day: As modular as the Bronco is, I can just remove a scratched fender, door, hood and get it repainted. You don't have to have a "body shop" paint anymore. You remove a fender, take it to an expert painting shop, take it back, install it on your truck.
Or Ford just didn't want to do it. It's a DIO anyway. Why not let someone else figure it out. They have enough on their plate.No one figured that question out yet, two theories people have put out there, the programmers screwed up B&P or the 2.7 engine heat is not compatible with that brand PFF.